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Full text of "Spotlight, 1983-84"

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Welcome! 



Dear Students: 

I'm pleased to welcome you to ttie 
opening of ttie Fall 1983 Semester at Ttie 
Willlamsport Area Community College 

We are a growing institution. As our 
society changes, we recognize ttiat we 
must keep pace. We welcome the 
challenge. We intend to meet the oppor- 
tunities of the future and to prepare each of 
you to do the same. 

As those of you who are returning to the 
campus will undoubtedly notice, we have 
made a number of improvements to our 
campus over the summer. In addition to the 
two new buildings under construction -- the 
Lifelong Education Center and the Profes- 
sional Development Center -and the 



substantial improvements recently made 
elsewhere about campus, plans are already 
underway for yet more campus develop- 
ment, including a new Advanced 
Technology and Allied Health Center. 

These developments are but the sur- 
face reflection of our deeper commitment to 
an on-going process of grow ;h and Improve- 
ment in all areas. And this process is the 
essence of the educational experience - for 
each of you as individuals - as well as for 
the College as a whole. 

We're proud to have you as a student at 
the College and hope that you will be proud 
to be a part of The Willlamsport Area Com- 
munity College experience. 

Dr. Robert L. Breuder 
President 



S potlight 

Vol I"), No I • Frid:i\, Aiij; 26 IMXl • X I'.iiics 
Williainiporl Area ( oininunrl\ Collect' * Hilliaiiispiirl, I'.i I77HI 

'We need p artici p ation and involvement' 

Transition Committee says: Welcome! 



"TNe Transition CoinmiUce (ur 

ll\c Sliidcnl Gdvcriimcnl Assncialion 
(S(1A) wiHild like 1(1 wclci'iiic all 
sliidciiis 10 Tall scnicsicr," said 
Tlidiiui.s (Thdiii) A. Marino, 
spokesperson for ihc comniillcc. 

"Wc ttould like 111 iiiliirni new 
sliidenis and lenniul reiiirnnig 



smdcnw t4«H we need Vtw pariiciyia- 

lion and invnKcnicnl of llie sIikIciiI 
body 10 prove (he .SintlenI (iineiii- 
iia'iil Assoeiali(ni lo he elTeelive," he 
.said. 

The Traiisiiiini Onnniillec is 
a\ailnlile lo aid llie siudenis in any 
problems thai may arise, wliclber 




"We need sntiieslions 'ind idea' 
lor sindeni aeliiilies, and ennnnillees 
lor cnlerlaimiicnl and coneerls," 
Marino said. 

He poinlcd out thai Ihc Transi- 
lion Comniillee's primary role is lo 
represein llie uill of Ihc sliideiil 



'i 'ij I — ' '-M tmk» iM^ Tirtv" '"'" u\ 

assnrini' Ih'^i ihc ('"'lo;''? i' n.;-,, „r 
llie sUidciils' needs. 

The new SCiA otTiee is located in 
Room 202, Academic Center. Hours 
will be posted at a later dale. 

"We look forward lo seeing all 
o| Mill," he enneliided. 



B^;ATI^G THK crowd - (;e(irt.e A, Poiiehioiie, an cicelrieal oeeupiilinn slu- 
di'nt Iroin Kbensbiirj;, was one of (he "early liiivers " in the College Bookstore 
this week. jSPOTLIOHT pluiio In- Loii M. Lum/ 



Bookstore open longer until Sept. 9 

The College Bookstore will be open today from 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., 
bill will begin "extended hours" on Monday (Aug. 29), according lo Mrs, 
Eleonorc R. Holeomb, Bookstore supervisor. 

Starling Monday and continuing through Friday, Sept. 9, the 
Bookstore will be open from 8 a,m, lo 8 p.m. daily except Fridays. On 
l-ridays, the closing lime is 4:.W p.m. 

'Student Acquaintance Festival' 
scheduled to begin on Tuesday 

The Transition Committee for the Student Government Association (SGA) is 
sponsoring a "Student Ac(]uainlance Festival" Tuesday through Thursday. 

On Tuesday, the folk group, Jerusalem, will play on the quad in from of the 
Academic Cenler from II a.m. lo 2 p.m. Iced tea will be offered for refreshment. 
There will be no charge for either. 

On Wednesday, various clubs and organizations will have booths set up to 
familiarize sindcnis with their activities. This will also be on the quad from 1 1 a.m. 
until 2 p.m. Free watermelon will be available for refreshment. 

On Thursday, Marly Bear will pay a return visit to entertain from 1 1 a.m. to 1 
p.m. His performance will also be on the quad. Ice cream will be offered for 25 
cenls a scoop. 

In case of rain, entertainment will be held in the Academic Cenler Student 
Lounge and refreshments will be provided in Ihe foyer of the Academic Center. 

In reporting Ihe week's activities, Thomas (Thom) A. Marino, spokesperson 
for the Transition Committee, .said "that since Ihe administration is effecting exten- 
sive renovations toprovide a pleasant atmosphere for us, lei's keep our College 
clean beeau.se Ihe exterior appearance - as well as the interior -reflects the integrity 
of the student body." 



Page 2 * SPOTLIGHT * Hml Day of Classes Issue * Frida>. Aus. 26. I98J 



Practical nursing students get certificates at commencement 



Firsl formal event 

in refurbished 

auditorium 

Courlesy Collc^i' lii/tiniiolioii Office 
Fifty-four practical nursing 
students of the College were awarded 
certificates al commencement exercises 



J. C'lcjip, (if Roaring 



Division 

Special award!* made 

The Helen A. Smith 



award, 



held at 7 p.m., Friday, Aug. 19, in the presented l<i the student who has shown 

Academic Center Auditorium. extraordinary achievcmeni In theory, 

Julie James, R.N., a certified nur.se praclicum, and personal growth, went 

midwife, of Willianisport, addressed the lo Ellen M. Haines, of Beaver Springs, 
graduates. Dr. Russell C. Mauch, dean Teresa L, Smith, of Jersey .Shore, 

of academic affairs, prcscnicd (he received the Ellen Harding Rcrn ,iu,iu1 



^ Mrs. Josephine Smith of Watson- 
town has donated $10,000 lo the Col- 
lege to make scholarships available for 
students from the Warrior Run School 
District 10 attend the Community Col- 
lege. Mrs. Smith make the donation 
through The Williamsport Area Com- 
munity College Foundation to honor 
the memory of her late husband, Ralph 
L. Smith. 

In speaking of the gift, Mrs. Smith 
said, "I wanted to do something in 
Ralph's memory and since I fell there 
was a need lo help youths of the War- 
rior Run area, the Ralph L. Smith 
Memorial Scholarship seemed to be the 
best way to serve his memory. My lale 

Cafeteria serves 7 lo 2 

The Canteen Corporation 
operated Cafeteria in the Academic 
Center is open from 7 a.m. until 2 p.m. 
today and continue those hours 
throughout the Fall semester. 

Full course meals will be available, 
along with an a la carle menu and ven- 
ding machines items. 



graduates. Dr. Robert L. Breudcr, Col- for outstanding scholastic achievcmeni Brcnda 

lege president, awarded the certificates, and exceptional ability in praclicum and Branch. 

Three students were prcsenlcd wilh conimunicalion skills. icri L. Cohick, of Jersey Shore, 

awards by Michael Neslarick, director The Thelma S. Morris .iward, Susan A. Conrad, of Moii- 

of the Math, Science, and Allied Heallh prcscnied lo the sludciil who has loursville. 

dcminislralcd oulslanding qualities of a Tena Y. Derrick, of Laird.svillc. 

practical nurse in the clinical area went Patricia A. Dougal. of Towaiida. 

lo Pauline S. Frcas, of Williamsport. Kristin L. Downey, of 

The graduates included: Williamsport. 

Kathy M. Becker, of Rcnovo. Kalhy L. Drick, of Allenwood. 

Brcnda K. Bcnninger. of Canton. Linda K. Duda, of Liberty. 

Judith A. Bower, of Walsonlown. Kurl M. Ellison, of Monloursville. 

Sarah J. Brown, of Monloursville. Janice E. Foster, of Troy. 

Man Anil Bulloii, of Gaines. Pauline S. Freas, of Williamsport. 

Darlcne M. Frcc/cr, of Mon- 
loursville. 

Linda K. Gamble, of Williamsport. 
Kimberly Jo Gardner, of 
Hughes\illc. 

Catherine M. Geisler, of Canton. 
Dennis W. Greenawall, of Mon- 
loursville. 

Lynn L. Greenawall, of 
Williamsport. 

Ellen M. Haines, of Beaver Spr- 
ings. 

Joyce L. Hicks, of Muncy. 
Melincla L. HDnsckncchl, of Mun- 
cy Valley. 

Darlcne K. Kaiser, of 
Williamsporl. 

Laurie J. Kcsslcr, of Danville. 
Ann R. Lcidhcckcr, of 
Williamsporl. 

Carol J. Leung, of Williamsporl. 

Janice L. I cui^. of Icrscy Shore. 

MichcIc K. Mahonski, of 

Williamsporl. 

Brcnda K. Marr, of MillbT 
Judy M. Marshall, of WalS(nilown. 
Wendv M. Middlelon, of Allen- 
wood. 

Shirley 0. Moore, of Woolrich. 
Karen L. Moser, of Williamsport. 
Judy H. Myers, of Muncy. 
Kclli R. Myers, of Woolrich. 
Dolores A. Nagele, of Eagles 
Mere. 

Nancy E. Page, of Jersey Shore. 
Donna M. Phillips, of 
Williamsport. 

Jean J. Phillips, of Unityville. 
Janjce L. Punako, of Lewisburg. 
Gladys E. Reese, of Ralston. 
Carole S. Ross, of Selinsgrove. 
Cynlhia E. Shcatlcr, of 
Hughcsville. 

Teresa L. Smilh, of Jersey Shore. 
Barbara L. Snyder, of Nor- 
thumberland. 

Angela D. Wallers, of Middleburg. 
Joan L. Weaver, of Williamsporl. 
Patricia J. Welsh, of Honesdale. 
Ann C. Winner, of Trevorlon. 
Jnlic A. Will, of Cogan Station. 
Robin L. Yeager, of Lock Haven. 




GErriNG BRIEFED - Pracrical nursing sludenls gathered in the Academic Center Auditorium - even while 
relurbishing continued - lo gel briefed aboul procedure f..r commencement ceremony, /SPOTLIGHT pliolo/ 

$10,000 donation memorializes Ralph L Smith 



husband was always inlercsted in help- Annually a minimum of $500 will 

ing youths and he hired a number of be allolled for the specific purpose of 

Williamsporl Technical Institute (the aiding students from Warrior Run lo al 

forerunner lo the Community College) lend the Williamsporl Area Community 

and Williamsporl Area Commuinily College. No stipulations were placed on 

College graduates al his plant." the funds; however. Warrior Run 

The lale Mr. Smith was owner and School District will be asked each year 

president of The Walsonlown Foundry '" identify the student or students lo 

for more than 30 years. The Foundry is receive the scholarship. Selection 

still in operation although it is no longer 

in Ihe Smilh family. 

According to Fred T. Gilmour, ex- 
ecutive director of The Williamporl 
Area Community College Foundation, 
"The principal purpose of the fund is lo 
provide financial aid to students of the 
Warrior Run School District." 



crileria include academic achievement, 
financial need, dedication, leadership, 
or oiher similar qualities. 

Details are slill being worked out 
on how many sludenls per year will 
receive Ralph L. Smilh Memorial 
Scholarships. The scholarship funds 
will be administered through the Finan- 
cial Aid Office al the College. 



The SPO TLIGH T is a member ol ,he Columbia Scholaslic Press AssoaaUon \ 

L. Thompsor,. ^' *• "'"'^'' ^'"-"'^ ^- Montgomery, Mary L. Pease. Perry D. Pentz, and Joan i: 



Friilay, Aiie, 26. 1983 * Fmi Dm- ,,/ 



Boom Festival recalls Lumber Era in city; 
Woodsmen's Rally among weekend activities 



By Roberl W. Minier 
Of The SPOTLIGHT Slaff 

"Nothing in llie world is so power- 
ful as an idea whose lime has come," 
Viclor Hugo said -- and so il was for 
James H. Perkins when he came lo 
Willianisporl in December 1845, wilh 
John Lcghlon for Ihc purpose of engag- 
ing in the mannfacliirc of linnbcr. He 
soon realized Ihc advisabilily of building 
a "boom" al or near Willianisporl. 

When James Leghlon and Perkins 
arrived in Willianisporl, Ihey scllled on 
wlial was called Long Reach and now is 
known as Reach Road. 

Mountains form barrier 

The mounlains furnished a sirong 
barrier lo the ovcrllowing of Ihe logs 
aflcr Ihey were in Ihc boom. The failure 
of Ihe only sawmill in Willianisporl. 
which was known as Big Water Mill, 
enabled Ihc purchase by Abraham 
UpdegralT, James Armstrong and 
Perkins al a Sheriff's Sale. Soon aflcr, 
Perkins became sole owner and it was 
he who became interested in a boom 
company. 

On March 26, 1846, Ihe governor 
of Pennsylvania (Francis R. Shunk) ap- 
proved tlic incorporati<ni of Ihc Sus- 
quehanna Boom Company. The Sus- 
quehanna Boom became one of Ihe 
largest and most efficient in the country. 

Thn^. ...nrn 'P..„n. Rull' 



of the passing of a great industry in The Susquehanna Boom Festival is 

Williamsporl but our native past an cfforl lo rediscover the rich heritage 

chestnul trees and chestnut picking in of this area and to share ils "roots" 



the autumn. 

So passed an industry that made 
Willianisporl synonymous with 
millionaires and sawdust. 



wilh neighbors to the north, south, east 
and west. Ihc Boom Festival coincides 
wilh the well-known little league 
World .Scries. 



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7^^5c3Z 





The Bo<nn employed from 150 to 
200 men and boys. The boys were set 
lo work rafting logs together because of 
their agility in scurrying around the 
logs. They were labeled "Boom Rats". 
In the years 1862-1882, the men rafted 
over 18,738,000 logs. This meant a 
board fool measure of 3,5.16,741,000 
feet. Many, many more board feet were 
lost lo careless cutting and manufactur- 
ing. 

Disastrous floods plagued the 
Bocmi from the years 1889 to 1894, and 
the Susquehanna's mighty torrents sent 
logs down the river and covered the cily 
to Newberry. Logs, pickets, and 
chicken houses were strewn from 
Williamsporl to the Atlantic Ocean. 

The year 1909 marked the end of 
Ihc Boom days. Only a few forest giants 
had been left and Ihe industry had mov- 
ed 10 new fields in Ihe northwest. Insuf- 
ficient water in 1908 allowed only half 
the logs to be brought in, the olher half 
to be held until 1909, Ihe year not only 

Computer Science Club 
sets Sept. 13 meeting 

Ihe Computer Science Club has 
scheduled its first meeting of this 
academic year at 3:.30 p.m., Tuesday, 
.Sept. 13, in Room 321, Academic 
Center. 

All new and returning computer 
science and computer operator students 
are encouraged to attend Ihe meetings 
and to bring a new member, according 
to Charles E. Deilrick club president 
pro tempore. 



IN THE BOOM - Logs crowd in a typical Lumber Era boom. Shown in the up- 
per right corner of Ihe picture are the cribs. jPliolo coiirlesy of Ihe James V. 
Brown Library, Pennsylvania History Colleclionj 

NpYt Friday Computer Science 



is last day 
to add classes 

The last day for students to add 
classes is Friday, Sept. 2, according to 
Connie R. Kelsey, assistant registrar. 
That day is also the deadline lo drop 
classes as part of a change lo Ihe initial 
class schedule. 

Drop-add terminals will be set up 
in the Academic Center Student Lounge 
from 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Monday 
through next Friday, Sept. 2. 

She pointed out that drop-add 
students will need a student status 
change form, available al the drop-add 
terminal area. 

The last day for students to drop 
classes without a grade is Friday, Sept. 
16. 

Students who go below full lime or 
those reducing credits must complete a 
refund request form. This form may be 
picked up at the Records Office, Room 
110, Academic Center. 

She said the Records Office staff 
stresses that all students must have their 
academic adviser's signature on the 
status change form in order lo have Ihe 
drop-add request processed. 

Library fiours posted 

Hours fi)r the College Library for 
this academic year have been posted. 
They are: Monday through Thursday, 
8 a.m. lo 9 p.m. and Friday, 8 a.m. lo 
4:30 p.m. 



Club to sponsor 
Sept. 14 picnic 

The Computer Science Club is 
sponsoring a picnic on Wednesday, 
Sept. 14, for all computer science and 
computer operator students interested in 
joining Ihe club. 

The picnic will be from 3 p.m. until 
dark, according lo Charles E. Deilrick, 
club president pro tempore. 

Anyone interested in joining the 
club and attending the picnic should at- 
tend Ihc club's meeting at 3:30 p.m. 
Tuesday, Sept. 13, Deilrick said. That 
meeting will be in Room 321, Academic 
Center. 

Journalism instructor 
leads workshop sessions 

Anthony N. Cillo, a.ssocialc pro- 
fessor of journalism, was a member of 
the faculty for a weeklong journalism 
workshop conducted by the Penn- 
sylvania School Press Association dur- 
ing this summer. 

The workshop, held al Ship- 
pcnsburg University of Pennsylvania, 
was for high school students from all 
over the slate. 

Cillo's sessions focused on 
newswriting, editorial writing, feature 
writing, and layout and design. Ses- 
sions were held continuously each day, 
beginning at 8:15 a.m. and ending al 
8:45 p.m. 



Classes fssue * SPOTLIGHT * Page 3 

Boom Festival 
activities listed; 
Mangione here 

The weekend activities for the 
Boom Festival are: 

Today. Friday, Aug. 26 

Alcomcrs Dog Show - 2 p.m. 

Puppet Show - 4 p.m. 

Block Parly - (Downtown 
Williamsporl) 6 p.m. - ? 

Good Time Charlie - 8 p.m. - II 
p.m. (Bowman Field) 

Fireworks - 9 p.m. (Downtown 
Williamsporl) 

Tomorrow, Saturday, Aug. 27: 

Magic Show - 7 p.m. - 10 p.m. 

W.H.S. Key Club Variety Show -6 
p.m. - 7 p.m. 

Steam Engine Meet - (Time to be 
anuounced) 

Chuck Mangione - (Free Concert 
- Brandon Park) 8 p.m. 

Sunday, Aug. 28: 

Susquehanna Boom Festival 
-Woodsmen's Rally - I p.m. ~ ? 

Outing Club 
meets Wednesday; 
hikes planned 

The Ouling Club will be active in 
the early pari of the year, according to 
■ O t t t c n T .-WtDonald, club adviser. 

During Ihe summer, the College 
Ouling Club, working with Ihe Penn 
Stale Ouling Club through efforts of 
past club president Wayne Carlisle, 
agreed to become responsible for a sec- 
tion of the Mid State Trail System. 

According to McDonald, the club 
will act as trail overseers for an 8.5 
kilometer section of the trail located 
south of Raveusburg Slate Park. 

As trail overseers, the club will be 
expected to make a minimum of three 
trips per year along the trail, removing 
fallen trees, loose rocks, and litter; 
maintaining paint blazes, and checking 
for erosion along any trail switchbacks. 
One trip will be made in the spring and 
fall of each year and al least one trip 
made during Ihe hiking season. 

The club plans lo participate in a 
25-milc hike along the Loyalsock Trail 
on Oct. 7, 8, and 9, to benefit Ihe Cen- 
tral Pennsytlvania Lung and Health 
Association. 

On Saturday, Sept. 17, the club 
plans a nine-mile hike on the Golden 
Eagle Trail. 

Interested students should attend 
Ihc first meeliong of the club al 4 p.m., 
this coming Wednesday, Aug. 31, in 
Room 227 of Ihe Academic Center, 
McDonald said. 

Those students who live out of the 
area or Ihose who cannot attend the 
meeting may contact Steven McDonald 
at College Extension 430. 



- The Nile River in eastern Africa is 
3,405 miles long. 



Page 4 * SPOTLICiHT * Urn Day of Classes Iwe * Frida>. Auj. 26. IM3 



Puttin ' up, fixin ' up, cleanin ' up 
highlighted summer around the College 




™r *""'"'' """ ""' '"'"'"'' ^''•*™^"T Pholosrapher Lori M. Lane captured (his activity one day this 
Streey"*"' ''" '''"*'''' """i"""! »" 'he construction of the new Lifelong Education Center on Susquehanna 

Upper right -During tlie hot summer months, replacement of sidewalk and other improvements were beins 
made at the front of the Academic Center, ^ 

Lower right -■ Another view of construction of the Lifelong Education Center 

Lower center - Jeff P. Horn, an employee of Yorklown Sound and Communication Inc.. is adjusting wir- 
mg for the sound system In the Academic Center Auditorium. 

Lower left -- Norm C. Manney was painting In the Student Lounge In the Academic Center 
\A review of impmvemeiils K, llw Colleges campuses is scheduled for nexl week's SPOTLIGHT! 



aWfJftWiSrWSWSSSWftSS 



Food/Hospitality 
organization meets 
Tuesday, Aug. 30 

The Fodd and Hospiialily Managc- 
iiK-iil Sliidciil Oruaiii/alicin will hold ils 
Ursi lucciiiig (if llii', aiadciiiif year al 
.V30 p.m., Tuesday, in Room 105, 
Academie Cenlci . 

The meciing is open in all niemheis 
and to sludenls inleres(cd in becom- 
ing niemheis, aeeoidiiis! lo Paliiiia A. 
Hrimn, presidenl. 

Miss lirown, a dieielie leehnieian 
snideni from Moiilaiidon, said llie 
mceiini! will he used lor oruani/aiimi 
and planiniiL' loi ilic yeai. 

Anion;; ihc i^roup's aeliMiies lasl 
year ueie field Mips and Ihe donalion of 
a iloik lor ihe sludenl loiinee in ihe 
Aeadenm Ceniei. 



Friday. Aug. 26, 1983 * HrsI Day of Classes Issue * SPOTLIGHT * Pa(>e 5 

4. 

I 




Two dielelic leehnician sluden(s mix cookie bailer during summer vacalion, gelling 
ready for Ihc faeully convocalion which marks Ihe slarl of Ihc academic year. Fran E. 
Schmohl, lefl, of Cogan Slalion, and Pamela K. Aschhman, of Williamspiirl, arc members 
of Ihc food and Hospilahly Managcmenl Sludenl Organi/jlion ISPOl LIGHT plwio hv 
Lull M Law/ 



Mary M. Sinibaldi appointed 
to admissions recruiter position 

By Joan L. Thompson 
Of The .SPOTLIGHT Staff 

One of Ihe many faces lo appear on campus this fall is ihal of Mary M. 

-Will H i ll l ll iy l ll iJ i n iii U i uNi l.nn hi.M oHH^H If. Ih» cfarr ,^f Ihp AH,..i.ci,>n^ r|fK-a p^oH,, 

missions recruiler. :<i<f<vK<-:-.::.yo^^-w:y:-\-:<-:-y^^^ 



Safety emphasis to include 
sharp eye on protective eyewear; 
discounts available to students 



She hails from Si. Marys and has a 
bachelor's degree in clemenlary educa- 
tion from Clarion Slate College and also 
a maslcr's degree in sludenl personnel 
from Central Missouri Stale. 
Will be (raveling 

According lo Chesler D. Schuman, 
direclor of admissions, Ms. Sinibaldi 
and Dennis L. Dunklebcrger, assislanl 
director of admissions, will be traveling 
throughout Ihc coimiionweallh visiliiig 
high schools, college/career nights and 
area vocalional training schools lo 
fainiliari/c persons with Ihc facilities, 
programs and services of ihe 
Willianisporl Area Comnumily College. 

In addition, Ms. Sinibaldi will be 
visiling industrial arts conferences, farm 
shows, PcnnsyKania vocational ednca- 
lional conferences, national conferences 
held within Ihc commonwealth, and 

workshops held al Ihc College for high ^:: :•:■:•:::■:■:■:•:■:■:■:■:■:■:•:■:■:■:•:■:•:■:•:•:■:-:■:-; x :.::■:■ 

schools and slate agencies. 
To updale high school personnel /^^^^ ^p fjjl^^^ 

Tcnalive bookings fi,ir Ihe '~" 



City bus passes 
now available 

Williamsport Bureau of 
Transportation bus passes are 
available from Mrs. Jo Ann R. 
Fremiotti, coordinator of in- 
tramural sports and College ac- 
tivities, on the first floor of Bardo 
Gym. 

Students must show student 
identification to receive a pa.ss, 
Mrs. Fremiotti said. 

Students who previously had 
bus passes do not need to get new 
ones, but do need to gel Ihe pass 
validated by Mrs. Fremiotti. 

Both bus passes and valida- 
lion are free, said MrS; Fremiotti. 



fall 

.semester are 288 percent over lasl year, 
Schuman said. 

Along wilh her traveling duties Ms. 
Sinibaldi will conduct interviews and 
daily appoinlmenis, he added. 

"The week of Labor Day her 
traveling .schedule begins. She will 
travel to local high schools lo refurbish 
our display racks and lo bring 
eoun.selors up lo dale on events that 
have occurred on campus," he conclud- 
ed. 



says security officer 

Anyone operating bicycles on cam- 
pus must use Ihe bicycle racks, accor- 
ding to Lawrence P. Smeak, supervisor 
of security, because bikes cannot be 
taken into the buildings or chained to 
objects on College properly (other than 
Ihe racks). 

Bicycle racks arc located al the east 
side of Ihe Learning Resources Center, 
.south of the Administration Building, 
and cast of the Academic Center. 



Beginning this semesler, intensified 
L li ill l BmW Il iww; agu i i i n i mimin k 

made in Ihe vocal ionarshops at the Col- 
lege, mainly lo meet Occupational Safe- 
ly and Health Administration (OSHA) 
guidelines. 

Although the College is not re- 
quired by law to impo.se these OSHA 
guidelines and although the College 
routinely follows safely regulations, il 
was believed lo implemenl OSHA 
guidelines would be beneficial in order 
to improve working conditions. 

This also stimulates an actual 
working environment by complying wilh 
OSHA standards, according lo William 
J. Martin, direclor of the secondary 
vocational programs. 

The most common salcly regula- 
tion pertains lo proper apparel - mainly 
eyewear - according lo Martin. 

Martin added that those sludenls 
inlercsled in obtaining prescription 
eyewear may do so through hical opii- 
cians. He said the College has arranged 

Sludenl handbook-calendar 
ready to be picked up 

The Student Handbook and Calen- 
dar for the current academic year is 
complcled and may be picked up al 
various locations throughout the cam- 
pus, according lo Mrs. Jo Ann R. 
Fremiotti, coordinator of intramural 
sports and College activities. 

The publication includes a variety 
of informalion and shows dales of plan- 
ned activities for the year. 



a II) pcrcciil disciHiiil lo College 
.sluiiciilii with College ID al Price Op- 
tical of Williamsport and at Eye 
Associates of Jersey Shore. Price incen- 
tives, he said, are also in elTect al Gram- 
pian Opticians in Williamsport. 



The Eiffel To 
teet high. 



cr in Paris is 984 



Need a Ride? 

Want to Share 

A Ride? 

• 

Come to SPOTLIGHT 

Office 

Room 7, Basement, 

Academic Center 

and leave information! 

• 

A list of Rides Wanted 

and Riders Wanted 

will be published 

next week. 

• 

This FREE listing is provid- 
ed by The SPOTLIGHT as a 
campus service. 



Paiiei * SPOTLIGHT * FirsI Day of Classes Issue * Friday, Ao|;. 26. IVM 



Parking, parking, parking: 
new student lot established 
stickers now available 




All vcliiilcs ii^liii' ilie ( i>lli'i;c p:irk- 
iiig JDls miiM i\\\\i\<\\ a iiirii'iii (Dllctc 
parking sliikcr on the riglil rear bumper 
aciDrding lo lawrcmv P. Snicak, 
supervisor of securily. 

Slickers may be oblaincd ai llic 
Scturily Offiec, lucaled al the fool of 
Park Street, between 8 a.m. and 4 p.m., 
Miniday through l-'riday, Sincak said. 

Smcak added that a $25 fine will be 
levied on anyone who does not have a 
slicker displayed on his/her vehicle or 
who has parked in an area designed for 
handicapped persons. 

Bh'cking doors or other vehicles 
will resiill in a $10 fine, he said. 
Anycnie who parks in a reslriclcd area 
or in a "blue slicker parking lot" 
without proper idem iHcal ion will be fin- 
ed $5, Snieak said. 

New liil on Susquehanna Slreel 
All fines are payable al the Security 
Office any lime bclwcen 8 a.m. and 4 
p.m., Monday Ihrongh Friday, he said. 
A new siudcnt parking lot has been 
established al the fool of Susquehanna 
.Street, south of the Automotive Trades 



Accident insurance available -- 
but is individual's responsibility 



The College will not be carrying an 
insurance policy for its .students during 
ihc 1983-84 academic year, according to 
Donald S, Shade, director of financial 
aid. 

However, the CollcfLc has made 
available an "aceidcnl and insurance 
plan" which is vohmlary and is 
available lo all poslsccondary students 
enrolled for seven credit hours or more. 

Insurance will be each individual 
student's responsibility. 

The coverage will be in effect for 



Interest rate 
on student loans 
to be 8 percent 

Interest rales on Guaranleed 
Student Loans will be 8 percent 
beginning Sept. 13, according to 
Donald S. Shade, director of 
financial aid. Only those students 
who are borrowing for the first 
time and whose period of enroll- 
ment begins on or after Sept. 13, 
1983 will be eligible for 8 percent 
loans. 

Any students who have 
previously borrowed al 7 percent 
or 9 percent will continue al that 
rate, and loans made to new bor- 
rowers for periods of enrollment 
prior lo Sept. 13 will be at 9 per- 
cent interest. 

There is currently no provi- 
sion in the law which would per- 
mit the 8 percent rate lo change 
based upon future fiucluations in 
interest rates. 



one year, with the premium being 
$84.50. The activation date of the in 
surance is Aug. 26, 1983 or I he dale nl 
the student's application, and the date 
full payment is received by Ihe insurance 
company. DcUivs in makim; appUt.Hm\i 
will result In a shorter period of 
coverage with the premium rcmainniE 
Ihe same. 

Additional information niul 
brochures are available in Ihe Financial 
Aid Office, Room 201, Academic 
Ccnier. 

Don't leave 
valuables lay about 
says security chief 

Studcnis arc reminded nol lo leave 
anything valuable laying around, accor- 
ding to Lawrence P. Smeak, supervisor 
of security. 

"If yini Ikivc something of value, 
dcm't walk away from it," Smeak said. 

Apartments should be kept locked 
and students should know their fellow 
occupants and all who come into thcii 
building. If any student sees a stranger 
aiinmd the building, that student. 
Smcak said, is urged lo call the local 
jiolicc. 

All students arc reminded, loo, he 
said, lo keep their cars hickcd and lo 
not go out alone al nighl. Smcak said 
he is urging sludcnls to use Ihc "bnddv 
syslem" and lo use well-lighled sirecls. 

Closed an hour a week 

The Financial Aid Office will be 
closed from 8 a.m. to 9 a.m. every 
Tuesday during the Fall semester. 



(enter Ihc parkmu loi will ai- 
loniodale over 500 Mlmles, Smcak 
nolcd 

Oihet parking aicas cm campus 
are: 

- Metal Trades Center, north and 
west sides. 

- Administration Building, east 
side, south of the driveway enlrancc; 
south side, and also ihe dirt area along 
the playfield. 

The blue sticker parking areas are: 

-Academic Center, east side. 

-Administration and Building 
Trades Center, iiorlh (lacing West fhird 
Street). 

-Admiiiislralion Building, east 
side and norlh of Ihe driveway entrance. 

-Aulomolivc Trades Center, 
annmd the Iciiced area. 

-lechiiical fradcs Dmldings I 
Ihrongh IV, lo ihc rear. 

Kiir c«ns(r(ielii>n (vorkcrs 

Smeak emphasized ihal Ihc area on 
Ihe easi side of SiiMjiichaima Strcel and 
sonlh of Ihc railroad tracks is for park- 
ing by c(nislriicli(ni personnel only. 




NOT QUI IK I'AC-MAN, BUT - Complcling scheduling and regislralion in (he 
Academic Cenler s(udenl lounge is Alice M. White, a general sludies student 
from Wllliainsporl, Staffing Ihe conipuler-slalion are Mrs. Bonnie M, Powell, 
eenler, secretary for Ihe Humanities and Commnnlealion Arts Division, and Mrs. 
Matilda S. Elmer, left. Career Placement Office secretary. /SPOTLICHT plinlo 
In- I mi M. Liiiici 



First Meeting for Students 

Interested in Joining 

OUTING CLUB 

4 p.m., Wednesday, Aug. 31 

Room 227, Academic Center 



As a rcsull of inlcrcsl expressed by members of ihc College faculry, a 
women's organization -- now known as Ihc Women's Forum of The 
Willianisporl Area Commiinily College -- has been eslablished Ihis 
academic year. 

The group was started as a means to encourage more involvcnieni by 
sliidenis in areas related to women - such as Women's Week which is held 
annually at Ihc College -- according lo Miss Virginia M. Trowbridge, one 
of the group's advisers. 
Purpose nullined 

The purpose of the group, as staled in ils consliiuiion, is lo act as a 
support group and iiifornialion center for the personal and professional 
development of sludcius. faculty, and slalT, by providing moral support 
and encouragemcnl, and lo develop a coping mechanism for the slndenls, 
faculty and staff by fostering indcpcMdcncc and growih, cnhancini; and en- 



Kridai. Auk. 26. IW ♦ Unl Day nf Chsm h«ie * SPOTLIGHT ♦ Page 7 

Women's organization established 
at the College: Women's Forum 

coiiraging capabilities and developing self-sufficiency. I 

The forerunner of Women's Forum of The Willianisporl Area Com- I 
munity College was known as Women's Orgaiii/alion and served as a '^' 
model during its development. The conslitulion of the Women's Organiza- i 
tion was completely reconslrucled, however, lo accomodate the needs of 
the new club, added Miss Trowbridge. 
Proposed projects lisled '', 

Proposed projecis for the upcoming semester include a raffle and a 
workshop on women's concerns. The spring semester will include a used 
book sale during the College's Open House. Arrangements arc also being 
made for Women's Week, according to Miss Trowbridge. 

Advisers and officers for the club will hold an organizational meeting 
at 1 1 :.W a.m. next Wednesday in Ihc gym. Miss Trowbridge concluded by 
adding that open mceling.s would be held monthly after this one. i| 



Sports Notes 

Two intercollegiate sports are 
on this fall's sports .schedule, ac- 
cording to Harry C. Specht, coor- 
dinator of intercollegiate athletics. 
They are cross-country and golf. 
* • * 

Students can star! looking for 
team members lo pa/ticipale in in- 
tramural sports, according to 
Mrs. Jo Ann R. Fremiolli, coor- 
dinator of intramural sports and 
College activities. Details about 
intramural sports will be announc- 
ed, she said. 

Student ID's mailed 

All stLidcnl idenlificalioii cards 
have been mailed lo full-lime students, 

according lo Mrs. Jo Ann R. Fremiolli, 

coordinator of intramural sports and Aivn thig vmoo i 

College activities e • " ^^^' * "'•'""'' champion of the Litlle League World 

A $2 fee will be chareed lo sindpnis T.^'? T "'*' """ '""" *^'"*^^»<*^- Wash., who defeated Tiawan, 6-0. The final 

who do nmhlve an S Se said ZlM^-tleT '' '""'""" '" """' ^'''""'''"'- I'^OTLIGHT pl,o,o by 




Where is... 



Mosquito Valley 

Bottle Run 

Wildwood Cemetery 



Grange Hill 
Bidelspacher Ponds O 
Grampian Hills « 



Find Out on... Tuesday, Aug. 30 

at 4 P.M. 
Gym - First Floor Classroom 



f=First Meeting for MEN AND WOMEN=ii 

Who Are Interested in 



X-C RUNNING 



No Experience Necessary 
If Unable to Attend, Contact: 
^^_^^_ Phil Landers Room 307 Academic Center 




Little League 
World Series 
nears climax 

With the week coming lo a close, 
the Little Leage World Series action is 
reaching a climax. 

Games are played at the Little 
League Complex in South Williamsporl. 
Special Litlle League bus service is being 
provided by the Williamsporl city bus 
system. 

Today's aclion includes a conso\a- 
lii'o game, starling ai 4 p.m. The game 
Icaiures losers of the semifinal game 
«liich was yesterday. 

Also on today's schedule is a game 
featured in the loser's bracket. 
Championship lomorrow 
Tomorrow, Little League World 
Series action will end for another year 
with the championship game starling a( 
2 p.m. 

The teams and the areas they repre- 
sent are: 

Jackie Robinson Little League of 
Chicago, III. (Central United Stales); 
East Marietta National Little League of 
Mariella, Ga. (Southern United Stales); 
Stamford American Little League of 
Stamford, Conn. (Eastern United 
Slates); Norlh Sacramento, Calif. 
(Western United States); Osaka, Japan 
(Far East); Al Khobar, Saudi Arabia 
(Europe); Sherbrooke Fleurimont Little 
League of Sherbrooke, Quebec 
(Canada), and Barahona, Dominican 
Republic (Latin America). 

The team from Japan is making the 
first appearance by a Japanese team in 
seven years. 

In last year's championship game, 
the Far East team from Taiwan lost 6-0 
to a team from Kirkland, Wash. The 
latter team was led in hitting and pit- 
ching by Cody Webster. 



Mark Twain once said; "The dif- 
ference between the right word and the 
almost right word is the difference bet- 
ween lihtning and the lightning bug. 



PaeeS * SPOTLIGHT * Urti Dm nf Clmsei hwe * Friday, Auj. 26. 1983 



What building did you say 
my 10 o'clock is in? 

Campus map shows new designations for buildings 



KEY TO BUILDING ABBREVIATIONS 




ATC 


Automotive Trades Center 


DC 


Diesel Center 


TTC 


Technical Trades Center 


TT1 




TT2 




TT4 




MTC 


Metal Trades Center 


ACC 


Academic Center 


GYM 


Gymnasium 


LRC 


Learning Resources Center 


BTC 


Building Trades Center 


ADM 


Administration 


CTC 


Civil Technology Center 


GS 


General Services 


W 


Warehouse 


AVC 


Aviation Center 


ESC 


Earth Science Center 


CAMPUS 




MAP 



TOIJR DURING SKMINAR - Pardcipanis in a t'dlleKc-sponsiircd diesel-rclalcd seminar Inured Ciille|;c 
lacilKles during llie day-long event. Gary Wenlzel, cenler, a parl-linie facully member, was among College per- 
sonnel providing Intormalion In visitors. /SPOTLIGHT plwui br Lori 4/ Lane/ 



SGA Office now located in... 
Room 202, Academic Center 




Ideas, Suggestions Wanted 
Students Wanted to Get Involved 



'Diesel seminar' 
attracts participants 
from wide area 

A Seminar for Dicscl-Rclaicd Oc- 
cupalioiis was .spoiisdrcd by Ihc College 
lasl Thursday, Aug. 18. Parlicipanis 
came from Pennsylvania, Oliio, 
Maryland, New Jersey, and Wisconsin. 

The primary pnrposc of Ihc 
seminar was to provide a siruclnrcd 
forum Ihrough which induslry and Col- 
lege rcprcscnialivcs could assess Ihe 
need for dicsel-rclaled occupations. 

Particular focus was on dicsci and 
multi-fuel related occupations as they 
apply to different industries, specific ap- 
plications wilhin each induslry, and the 
future implicali(m for dics'el and multi- 
fuel technologies. 

Prior to the seminar, William H. 
Debolt, director of the College's 
Transporlalicm Technoh)gics Division, 
^,nd Ihc seminar would provide a forum 
in which users, manufacturers, and sup- 
pliers of heavy engines and related 
equipment could identify skills and 
technologies which would be needed by 
those persons who will be operating, 
maintaining, and repairing heavy 
engines and equipment. 



Zabaglione is a dessert consisling 
of egg yolks, sugar, and wine beaten un- 
til thick and served hot or cold. 



mm%mxfxf»s-'i 



7M:«<':'K''yXa&'X'/A'//////r, 



Special report on financial aid - See Page 2 



As more and more students 

have turned to 

federal and state sources 

to assist them 

in financing a college education, 

increased emphasis 

has been placed on the issue 

of tying financial aid eligibility 

to academic success. 



All schools now are required to develop 

some standard of satisfactory 

academic progress 

for their financial aid recipients 

and must apply that standard 

prior to awarding funds 

to any student. 

The Williamsport Area 

Community College 

has developed such a standard 



A Special Report 

By Donald S. Shade 

Director of Financial Aid 



S potlight 

Tuesday, Sept. 6, 1983 • Vol. 19. No. 2 • 4 Pages 
Williamsporl Area Communily College • WillJam<iporl, Pa. 17701 



'Student Acquaintance Festival' 
success says Committee member 



The "Student Acquaintance 
Festival" held Tuesday, Wednesday, 
and Thursday of last week, "was rather 
successful", said Thomas (Thorn) A. 
Marino, spokesperson for the Transi- 
tion Committee of the Student Govern- 
"Tticnt Association (SOA). 

"Apparently, there were students 
who enjoyed the entertainment. I 
received comments from students saying 
they were pleased with the SGA having 
some activities the first few days of 
classes," Marino said. 

Kathleen Radspinner and Lester 
Hirsh from Hughesville of the folk 
group, Jerusalem, performed from 11 
a.m. to 2 p.m., Tuesday on the quad in 
front of the Academic Center. Free iced 
tea was offered for refreshment. 

Various clubs and organizations 
had booths from II a.m. to 2 p.m. on 
Wednesday to familiarize students with 
their activities. 

Paying a return visit, Marty Bear 
ended the festival by performing from II 
a.m. to 1 p.m., Thursday on the quad in 
front of the Academic Center. Ice 




MARV M. SINIBALDI 

...on the road... 



cream was served for 25 cents a scoop. 
Marino thanked the student body 
for keeping the quad clean. Further ef- 
forts will be greatly appreciated, said 
Marino. 

New admissions 
recruiter making 
high school visits 

Area high schools will be visited 
this week by Mary M. Sinibaldi, admis- 
sion recruiter for the College. Ms. 
Sinibaldi will be talking with counselors 
and refurbishing displays. 

Her schedule for fall semester will 
take her to 37 counties within the com- 
monwealth, with various stops in each 
county. 

Dennis L. Dunkleberger, assistant 
director of admissions, will also be 
traveling to different areas of the state 
on the recruiting tour. 

According to Chester D. Schuman. 
director of admissions, every county in 
the commonwealth will be covered by 
the two. 

Tenativc bookings for the fall 
semester are 288 percent over last year, 
Schuman said. 

The increase in visits to high 
schools alone is 148 this year compared 
to 35 last year. College orientation pro- 
grams are up to 44 from 20 last year. 

There are 80 area vocational- 
technical schools in the state. All of 
them will be visited during the semester, 
last year 15 were visited, he said. 



LATE REPORT - Sigma Pi 

Omega Sorority will hold its first 
organizational meeting for the 
academic year at 6:30 p.m., Thursday 




Folk group Jerusalem performed in front of the Academic Center last Tues- 
day. The duo includes Kathleen Radspinner and Lester Hirsh. (SPOTLIGHT 
photo by Lori M. Lane) 



Phi Beta Lambda 
to hold picnic 

The ninth annual Phi Beta Lambda 
(PBL) picnic-buffet supper will be held 
4 p.m., next Wednesday at the home of 
Paul W. Goldfeder, club adviser, 1513 
Elmira St., Williamsport. 

Sport activities, such as volleyball 
and touch football, will be part of the 
agenda with "lots of food", said 
Goldfeder. 

All business and computer science 
students have been invited to attend the 
picnic, added Goldfeder. 

A committee has been formed to 
organize the picnic. The chairperson is 
Doree M. Snyder, a computer science 
student from Montoursville. 

Goldfeder also said that PBL will 
hold its first meeting at 4 p.m., tomor- 
row in Room 329, Academic Center. 
New officers will be Introduced at that 
meeting. 



in Room 105, Academic Center, accor- 
ding to Mrs. Vivian P. Moon, club ad- 
viser. Meeting open to anyone in- 
terested in joining. 



Cross-country, golf 
teams still 'open' 

Fifteen persons attended the cross- 
country meeting last Tuesday, according 
to Harry C. Specht, coordinator of in- 
tercollegiate athletics. 

Ten persons attended the golf 
meeting last Tuesday, added Specht. 

Anyone interested in joining either 
the cross-country or golf team may con- 
tact Specht on the first floor of the Bar- 
do Gym or cross-country coach, Phillip 
D. Landers in Room 307 of the 
Academic Center. 

New, returning students 
being invited to meeting 
of Computer Science Club 

The Computer Science Club will 
hold its first meeting of the new 
academic year at 3:30 p.m. next Tues- 
day in Room 321, Academic Center. 

All new and returning computer 
science and computer operator students 
are being encouraged to attend the 
meeting and to bring a new member, ac- 
cording to Charles E. Deitrick, club 
president pro tempore. 



SPOTLIGHT Tuesday, Sepl. 6, 19M 



Special report on financial aid 



The Williamsport Area Community College 
Financial Aid Office 

Policy on Satisfactory Academic Progress 

The following policy shall apply lo all sludenls receiving financial aid from 
federal or slale student assistance programs: 

Federal Programs (Pell/SEOG/College Work Sludy/Guaranleed Sludenl Loan/Plus 
Loan): A full-lime sludenl who receives aid from the Pell, SEOG, or College Work 
Study Programs must make satisfactory academic progress in order lo continue to 
be eligible for aid. 

Sludenl shall be considered lo be making satisfactory progress if, based on 
academic achievement, the College allows them to continue their enrollment, pro- 
vided thai they successfully complete at least twenty-four credits by the end of the 
first academic year. 

Students whose cumulative grade point average falls below 2.00 will be placed 
on academic probation, and a decision on their continued enrollment will be made 
by the Probation Committee. Students may continue to receive aid while on 
academic probation, and are also subject to Ihe previously-stated twenty-four credit 
requirement. 

After receiving aid for the fourth semester of a two-year program or the second 
semester of a one-year program, the sludenl will not be eligible for additional aid 
until after graduation from Ihe program. 

In addition, any student who changes programs two or more times will be 
determined ineligible pending further review. 

Any part-time sludenl who receives aid and who fails, withdraws from, or 
receives an incomplete in two or more courses in which he/she was enrolled during 
an academic year (or Ihe equivalent) shall be ineligible for further aid until he/she 
completes courses equivalent in credits to the number which were not successfully 
completed. Credits earned through advanced placement or life experience and ex- 
ternal transfer credits may be used to fulfill graduation requirements, but may not 
be included in the number needed for satisfactory progress for financial aid pur- 
poses. 

Sludenl determined to be ineligible for additional aid may appeal this 
determinalion by writing lo Ihe Director of Financial Aid or his/her 
designee, .staling the basis for appeal. 

Exceptions may be made based on extenualing circumstances in- 
cluding, but not limited lo, documented illness, change of program, or the 
required completion of Developmental Studies courses. 

The Director or designee will inform the student in writing of the deci- 
sion, specifying the duration of time or other conditions under which an 
exception has been made, or explaining Ihe reason for denying Ihe appeal 
and detailing the actions necessary for the sludenl to regain eligibility. 

A student may request a review of decision in a meeting of the stu- 
dent, the Director of Financial Aid, and the Dean of Sludenl Develop- 
ment. 

Slale Program (PHEAA): PHEAA regulations provide that for each year 
of a PHEAA Grant, a student must successfully complete twenty-four 
credits or be ineligible lo receive additional grants. Appeals must be made 
directly lo PHEAA. This policy is subject lo revision by PHEAA. 

Highlights and Changes 

1. Full-time students must earn al least 24 credits per year to maintain 
eligibility. 

2. Credits earned through advanced placement, life experience, or transfer 
may not be included in this total. 

3. No student will receive more than four semesters of aid in one program. 

4. After receiving aid for the final semester of a program, no student will 
receive additional aid unlil after graduation from that program. 

In Ihe past, students not meeting graduation requirements would simply 
change programs (to General Studies, for instance), receive aid for that semester, 
and lake coursework needed to graduate in Ihe original program. This will no 
longer be possible. 

5. Any student who changes programs two or more limes will be determined 
ineligible pending further review. This has been added lo Ihe policy lo encourage 
students lo seek proper academic and career counseling prior lo changing pro- 
grams. 

6. Any student determined to be ineligible for aid may appeal this determina- 
tion by writing to the Director of Financial Aid staling the basis for the appeal. 



Some Questions and Answers 

If I withdraw from a course, will it count againsi me? 

• For purposes of satisfactory progress, a withdrawal is the same as a 
failure in that no credits have been completed. 

The grade assigned lo the course (W, WP, or WF) is irrelevant. 
Therefore, course withdrawal would count againsi you if it reduces the 
amount oi completed credits lo less than 24 for the first year. 

Before you withdraw from any course, you should contact Ihe Finan- 
cial Aid Office to see if this action will affect your current or future 
eligibility. 

What happens if I repeat a course I've already taken? 
•*■ Repeating coures is acceptable as long as you earn at least 24 credits, 
keeping in mind that your credits only count once. If you have attempted 
24 credits but repealed a three credit course, you will have completed jusi 
21 credits and will not have made satisfactory progress. 

What happens if I change programs? 

• Changing programs will not make you ineligible for aid. However, for 
students changing two or more times (meaning ihey are entering their third 
new program), there may be some question as lo whether or not they are 
serious about getting an education, and their aid would be withheld pen- 
ding further review. 

Before changing programs, you should meet with your academic ad- 
viser, the Counseling Center, and the Financial Aid Office. 

If I graduate, can J come back in a new program and still get aid? 

• Yes, this acceptable as long as you do not exceed the maximum of four 
years for grants and $12,500 for loans. 

Students may borrow $2,500 per academic level. If I have borrowed only 
$1,500 for my first academic level, did not make satisfactory progress, 
and an therefore still considered a first academic level student, can I bor- 
row the other $1,000? 

• No. If you are not making satisfactory progress, you are not entitled to 
the remaining $1,000. Once you have made progress (earned at least 24 
credits) your eligibility would be reinstated. 

If I have not made satisfactory progress but have never received financial aid, am 
I still eligible? 

• No. Your entire academic history at the College will be reviewed and if you are 
not making progress you will not be eligible. 

Whafs the difference between satisfactory progress and academic probation? 

• Satisfactory progress is related lo the number of credits a student earns, whereas 
academic probation deals with the student's Grade Point Average (GPA). 

Sludenls whose GPA falls below 2.0 are placed on academic probation, but 
are slill eligible for aid provided they have earned al least 24 credits for their' first 
year. 

For example, if a full-time student earns 28 credits with a GPA of 1.8, he 
would be placed on academic probation but would have made satisfactory progress. 
However, a full-time sludenl who earns 21 credits with a GPA of 3.5 would not be 
placed on probation but would not have made progress. Therefore, it is important 
lo be concerned with both the number of credits you earn and your GPA. 

Are there any exceptions to the Policy on Satisfactory Academic Progress? 

• Exceptions may be made based on extenuating circumstances including 
documented physical, mental, or emotional problems, change of program, or the 
required completion of developmental coursework. 



These are Just a few of the more common questions and situations which arise. If 
you have any questions about satisfactory progress and your eligibility for aid, or 
are about to drop a course, change programs, or otherwise change your academic 
plans, contact the Financial Aid Office immediately. 



Women 's Week planning 
session to be tomorrow 

A meeting to make plans for 
Women's Week will be held at 
11:30 a.m. tomorrow in the office 
of Mrs. Jo Ann R. Fremiolli, 
coordinator of intramural sports 
and College activities, on the first 
fioor of Bardo Gym. 

Any interested persons may 
attend, according to Virginia M. 
Trowbridge, an adviser of the 
Women's Forum of the College. 
She added she is "encouraging" 
anyone with questions about or an 
interest in Women's Week to at- 
tend the session. 




Alpha Omega 
Fellowship sponsors 
concert next week 

A concert featuring Mylon LeFcvre 
and Broken Heart will be given at 7:30 
p.m., next Tuesday, Sept. 13 in the 
Scottish Rite Auditorium, 348 Market 
Si., in downtown Williamsport. Alpha 
Omega Fellowship of the College is 
helping sponsor the concert. 

The two-hour concert presented by 
Morningstar Ministries will open with 
Christian Stephens. LeFevre has per- 
formed both on record and stage with 
various rock musicians such as Billy 
Joel, George Harrison, Eric Clapton , 
Kerry Livgren of Kansas, The Who, 
Willie Nelson, Lynyrd Skynrd, and 
Charlie Daniels. 

Tickets are $5 in advance and $6 at 
the door. Advanced group rates are $4 
for groups of 10 or more persons. 
Tickets may be purchased in the 
Academic Center lobby today through 
next Tuesday, from II a.m. to 1 p.m. 

Tickets may be obtained at local 
Christian bookstores or by sending a 
check or money order and self- 
addressed, stamped envelope to: Morn- 
ingstar Ministries, 720 Lincoln Ave., 
Williamsport, Pa. 17701. 



SPOTLIGHT 

The SPOTLIGHT fs pi/bliihed each 
Monday mutniny ot Ihe academic year by 
journalism and other interesled sludenls 
al the Williamsporl Area Community Col- 
lege, 1005 W Third St , Williamsport. 
Pa 17701 Telephone 326-3761, Ext 
221 

The opinions expressed are those of 
the student newspaper, ol individual 
writers or of individuals interviewed and 
do not reflect the opinion of the instltu- 

The SPOTLIGHT is a member ol Ihe 
Columbia Scholaslic Press Association 
Production team this issue: Perry D 
Pentz, production supervisor: Annette M 
Engel, videocompositlon, Thomas H 
Long, copy editor. Donna M Barnetl, 
Barbi L Chilson, Sylvia B Dilylassimo, Jo 
A Frilz, Giseta D Grassley, and Richard 
E Kopp, production assistants 



THANK YOU! 

The response to GENUINE LOW PRICES on our 
records, record rentals, and Maxell & TDK 
blank tapes have been very gratifying! We are 
now pleased to bring you many fine AUDIO 
COMPONENTS at OLD-TIME PRICES! 

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RECORD RENTAL SPECIAL 

ANY 3 ALBUMS in the STORE (or 5 bucks 

"THE Hot Spot for your musical needs" 

We have the lowest prices anywhere on 
MAXELL & TDK BLANK TAPES 

TiieTiecord Stofe 



Tuesday, Sept. 6, 1983 SPOTLIGHT 3 

Blue answer sheets available 
for visually-handicapped persons 

Blue answer sheets are available for visually-handicapped individuals al the 
College, according to Kathryn A. Ferrence, career development specialist al the 
College. 

Students experiencing problems seeing the red answer sheets used by instruc- 
tors for computerized testing should consult their instructor to request Ihe more 
easily-readable blue sheets, she said. 

Ms. Ferrence said there is greater contrast between the blue and white sheets 
than the almost "pink" and white sheets. 

The blue sheets are available from division directors or in Room 157 Learning 
Resources Center. 




STAFF PICNIC HELD; GENERAL SERVICES TEAM WINS -- A picnic 
for all College employees and Iheir families was held al Kremser's Landing, 
Monloursvllle, just before Ihe opening of Ihe fall semester on Aug. 19, accor- 
ding to Ms. Linda M. Morris, director of personnel services. The commiltee 
which planned Ihe picnic included Briggs P. Dunn, director of secondary voca- 
tional programs division; Steven T. McDonald, media lechnician; Ms. Morris, 
and members of last year's social committee. Various activities were arranged. 
Winner of Ihe Softball tournameni for Ihe second consecutive year was Ihe 
General Services Team. Pictured, kneeling are John H. Eck, Jim R. Berger, 
Tom C. Overdorf, standing are Roxannc C. Jessel, Henry R. Holcomb, Carl 
L. Sireck, Rich L. Manney, Norm C. Reome, Tom A. Linn, Edward J. Stan- 
ford (manager), and Jocelyn K. Thomas. Team members not pictured are 
Steven McDonald, Gene Ricker, and Brent Swilzer. /SPOTLIGHT pimlo / 



PHONE: 323-9599 



8V2 W. Fourth St. 



Williamsport, PA 17701 



JOIN NOW 

Phi Beta Lambda 



National Business Organization 
Membership Applications Are 
Now Available For 
Students in BUSINESS 
and COMPUTER SCIENCE 





APPLY NOW 

in Room 333, 
Academic Center 



Future Business Leaders of America 
PBL, Inc. 

'T/ie Coniniiiiuly College's Oiilskiniling College Organizalion' 



4 SPOTLIGHT Toesdiy, Stpl. 6. I9»3 



Performers, technicians needed 
for production of videotape 



Performers and technical people 
are needed for the making of a public 
information videotape to be oriented 
toward showing the services of the Col- 
lege, according to G. Robert Converse, 
coordinator of federally funded career 
development projects. 

The videotape will focus on anyone 
wanting to come to the College for study 
• and on "sparking interest in the Col- 
lege", Converse said. 

Roller skating 
party tomorrow; 
free to students 

A roller skating party spon.sored by 
the Student Government As.sociation 
(SGA) will be held from 8 to I0:.10 p.m., 
tomorrow at Skating Plus, according to 
Mrs. Jo Ann R. Freniiotti, coordinator 
of intramural sports and College ac- 
tivities. 

The party is free to College 
students who show ID. Skate rental is 
75 cents, Mrs. Fremiolti said. 

Students who want to bring a guest 
can pick up tickets in Mrs. Fremiolti's 
office for $1. Her office is located on 
the first fioor of Bardo Gym. 

Skating Plus is located on the cor- 
ner of Villa Bella and William Street in 
downtown Williamsport. 



The 15 to 20 minute videotape will 
be filmed by WBRE-TV, Wilkes-Barre; 
about three weeks will be needed to 
complete taping. The videotape is 
scheduled to be finished at the end of 
October, Converse added. 
■ Anyone interested may contact 
Converse from 8 a.m. to noon any day 
this week in Room 207, Academic 
Center. 

Screen tests will be given next 
week, Converse said. 

Computer science 
picnic scheduled 
next Wednesday 

The Computer Science Club will 
hold a picnic next Wednesday for all 
computer science and computer 
operator students interested in joining 
the club. 

The picnic will be from 3 p.m. until 
dark, according to Charles E. Deitrick, 
club president pro tempore. 

Anyone interested in joining the 
club and attending the picnic should at- 
tend the club's meeting at 3:30 p.m., 
next Tuesday, Deitrick said. The 
meeting will be in Room 321, Academic 
Center. 



Cilb's College Corner 




1100 W. Third Si., Williamspnrl 
INixt 10 Mump Academic Cenlerl 
PHONE AHEAD: 322 1321 

OPEN 7:30 a.m. 'til 6 p.m. 
Monday thru Friday 



u 



^— Y^- 



Mike, Dianne, and Craig 

want to WELCOME all returning classnnen and 
new students to the College, and wisti you THE 
BEST OF LUCK ALL YEAR! 



il5 percent off 

I 

I all REGULAR PRICE merchandise 
I with this coupon. 



F^ 



MIXES PliACE 



It:^ 



iz 



37 W. 3rd St., Williamsport, Ph. 322-1 1 \ 2 



RIDES/RIDERS Wanted 

Car pool from the Shamokin, Sun- ^.^^^ ^^^ ^^ ,^ ,^^ ^^^^^.^^ 
bury Sehnsgrove area every day except Must share gas expenses. Con- 
Tuesday Call Kenneth Gaydon for ,^^, ^^^^^,^ g^^^^ ^, „, ^ p^^^.^ 
more mformalion, at 644-1173. 5,^ Williamsport. 

Women 'S Forum Need a ride to Kingston area on 

weekends and holidays. Will share gas 

'Coffee Hour ' expense. Contact Mary at the food and 

•^ hospitality department. Room 120 B, 

underway today ^'="'™'' ^'"'"-.... 

The Women's Forum of the Col- Commuter, car pool to share ex- 

lege is holding a "Coffee Hour" from 9 penses from the Lewisburg area. Con- 

a.m. to 4 p.m. today in Room 105, tact Steven Boyer, at 523-6113. 

Academic Center. 

The purpose of the activity is to get Ride needed from Williamsport to 

acquainted, said Virginia M. Lock Haven at 4 p.m. and ride needed 

Trowbridge, one of the organization's from Lock Haven to Williamsport on 

advisers. Tuesday and Thursday at II a.m. Please 

Handouts and membership forms rail 748-6824. 

will be available. There will be persons Ride wanled--to Allentown, 

in the room 10 answer questions about Fridays; anytime after 12 p.m. and Sun- 

ihe organization, she said. days to come back to Williamsport. 

A planning meeting is scheduled Contact Keith Gradwell, 323-9083. 

for Wednesday, Sept. 21, at 3 p.m., in 

Room 103, Academic Center. She said Anyone interested in sharing a ride 

she is encouraging all interested persons and gas cost from the Milton or Muncy 

to attend. area please contact Gisela at 742-7156 
or College Ext. 22L 



Bulletin Board 



MEETINGS 

Student Transition Committee... 4 p.m., today, Tuesday, Room 218, 
Academic Center. 

Phi Beta Lambda... 4 p.m., tomorrow, Wednesday, Room 329, Academic 
Center. 

Student Society of Manufacturing and Engineering (SME)... 4 p.m., Thurs- 
day, Room 124, Administration Building. 

Alpha Omega Fellowship... 7 p.m., today, Tuesday, Room 229, Academic 
Center. 

Advisory Council... meeting, 3 to 4 p.m., tomorrow, Wednesday, Room 221, 
Academic Center. 

Outing Club... 4:30 p.m., tomorrow, Wednesday, Room 227, Academic 
Center. 

ACTIVITIES 

Roller Skating... 8 to 10:30 p.m., tomorrow. Skating Plus. 

National Air Show... Saturday and Sunday, Williamsport-Lycoming County 
Airport, Montoursvillc. 



BENSON 



'^ 



Off! mini, ^ 
fBMnntarket 



K 



Corner of 3rd and Maynard Sts. 

Gas Groceries 
Snacks Tobacco 

Always Open Nights, Sundays, and Holidays 



J 



College bandmeets tomorrow 





PBL picnic this Wednesday 




The College Band will 
meet at 4:30 p.m., tomorrow in 
Room 134 of the Administra- 
tion Building. The meeting is 
open to anyone interested in at- 
tending, according to James B. 
Shaw, assistaitt professor of 
physics and club adviser. 



Men's basketball meeting tomorrow 

A meeting for all interested in the men's inter- 
collegiate basketball team will be held at 4 p.m., tomor- 
row in the Bardo Gym classroom on the ground floor, 
according to Louis M. Menago, machine shop instructor. 

Any interested persons unable (o attend the meeting 
may contact Menago at Ext. 200 or through Harry 
SpechI, Ext. 417. 



The ninth annual Phi Beta Lambda 
(PBL) picnic supper will be held at 4:30 
p.m., this Wednesday at the home of 
Paul W. Goldfeder, assistant professor 
of business administration and club ad- 
viser. 

All PBL members and prospective 
members are invited to come, said 
Goldfeder. 



The Williamsport Area Communily College Student Newspaper 

Spotlight 



Monday, Sept. 12, 1983 • Vol, 19, No. 2 • 8 Pages 
Williamsport Area Community College • Williamsporl, Pa. 17701 




Licking and wiping Iheir dripping ice cream are two ad art students; Ann E 
Machusiii, from Bloomsburg and Sandy M. Kreisher, from Williamsport. 
(SPOTLIGHT photo by Lori M. Lane) 

Radio station 
management staff 
appointed 

New management positions for 
WWAS, the student operated radio sta- 
tion, have been announced for the 1983 
fall semester, according to J. Wesley 
VanZile, co-general manager. 

Filling the positions of co-general 
managers are VanZile, from Port 
Allegheny, and James A. Balestino, 
from Altoona. 

VanZile will head the departments 
of news, sports, and public service an- 
nouncements. Balestino will head the 
• • *Please turn lo Page 4 



Students gathered in front of the Academic Center to listen to singer/comedian 
Marty Bear on Thursday, Sept. \. (SPOTLIGHT photo by Lori M. Lane) 

Budget trimmed, four sports cut 



Area man struck by car 

Loraine Magargle, 74, of 30 North 
Broad Street, Hughesville, is listed in 
serious condition after being struck by a 
car in front of the Academic Center. 

According to Sergeant William 
Smith, Magargle was hit by a car driven 
by Miss Jaye A. Hershberger of Wind- 
ber, PA. Magargle was taken to the 
Williamsport Hospital. 



Friday is last day 

This Friday is the last day to drop 
classes without getting a grade recorded. 



Due to budgetary cuts, the College 
has cut wrestling, women's basketball, 
field hockey, and cheerleading from its 
sports schedule, according to Dr. 
Charles J. Cunning, associate dean of 
instructional resources. 

The money allocated for inter- 
collegiate sports was $33,946.26 last 
year. The budget trimming reduced 
that figure to $18,296, said Dr. Cunn- 
ing. 

Wrestling was dropped because 
there is only one other team in the 
E.P.C.C.A.C. League with a wrestling 
team (Bucks County Communily Col- 
lege) and also because the student body 
participation in the sport at this College 
was not good. Dr. Cunning said. 

Women's basketball was cut 
because of the lack of enough participa- 
tion in the sport to form a team, added 
Dr. Cunning. 



Field hockey was cut from the 
schedule last year, said Dr. Cunning. 

Cheerleading was eradicated 
because it can continue as a club activity 
and if enough persons are interested 
then a club could be formed, he said. 

The money which was cut from in- 
tercollegiate athletics has been ap- 
propriated into the different sections of 
the 1983-1984 College budget in forms 
such as finding a supervisor for the gym 
during open times, added Dr. Cunning. 

If enough persons were to go out 
and support (even as spectators) the 
athletics at the College - such as men's 
basketball - there is a chance of a sport 
being reinstituted next year. Cunning 
said. He added that it would be dif- 
ficult, but not impossible to bring a 
sport back due to the increase of atten- 
dance at the event. 



SPOTLIGHT 



Sept. 12. im 



College taking shape 

Sometime during the first few weeks of the fall semester, stop and look 
around campus at all the construction and renovation that has taken place over 
the past year. 

The Advanced Technology and Allied Health Center on Susquehanna Street 
has really taken shape since the spring A written agreement of $500,000 of 
general county money for the next 10 years has been granted to the College by 
Lycoming County for the construction of the building. 

While the construction of the building is still under way . several other 
renovations have taken place. The Academic Center Auditorium, which was 
renovated in the spring and summer has displayed an upstart to the College, It 
now looks very impressive with carpel and the start of modernization. 

Who are the truly worthy? 

The use of steroids has been a common problem with many competitive 
athletes. Now this presumption has hampered the International Olympic move- 
ment. 

Sixteen athletes competing at the Pan American Games were disqualified 
and their medals were taken away after a newly devised sophisticated test 
detected a drug content of one or more of the nearly 100 substances ranging 
from eye drops to anabolic steroids. 

Twelve other Americans, apparently frightened by the test, flew home 
without competing. The number of athletes who evaded detection was greater 
than the number who were detected , A large group of track and field athletes 
withdrew because of a sudden injury or suspiciously scratched from their events 

Of those athletes who were disqualified, finding out that the "game was 
over" before the end of the competition Sunday evening, August 28, were 1 1 
weightlifters, a bicyclists, a fencer, a sprinler, and a shot putter These athletes 
were from parts of the world as the tjniled States, Cuba, Canada, Columbia. 
Nicaragua, Argentina, Puerto Rico, Venezuela, Chile, and the Dominican 
Republic 



After seeing the old and now the new auditorium, one finds it hard to 
acknowledge that it once was an old and declining auditorium in need of work. 

The new sidewalk in front of the Acadiemic Center and the green plants and 
trees growing in the Learning Resources Center, along with the other construc- 
tion and renovations have brought forth a fresh and modernized look to the col- 
lege. 

As students, we must all do our part and keep the process of modernization 
advancing by respecting the College and keeping it clean and free from destruc- 
tion. 



Although these performers didn't fear the consequences at first, they should 
have considered the bodily harm that could have been impaired; prolonged use 
of anabolic steroids can lead to cardiovascular disease, liver damage, shrunken 
testicles, and sterility. 

Steroids have been traced as far back as the late 1 950's, being used by 
athletes to alter the body, resulting in a weight gain. This particular use of drugs 
has also been mentioned by the medical advisors of the National Football League 
(NFL) feeling this specified drug use is extensive among athletes at all levels. 

Prior to the Pan American competition, athletes who used steroids were able 
to avoid detection of the drug content by hailing the use 1 days to two weeks 
before testing 

Perhaps many athletes who will be tested will not compete in future games 
to avoid embarassment because of past drug usage, but perhaps those who do 
pass the test are the only true worthy competitors. 




Whaddya say... ? 

Text by Donna M. Barnett 
Photos by Lori M. Lane 



Jon W. Heimer, auto mechanics stu- 
dent from Mill Hall: "I didn't think too 
much about it because it was their own 
fault. Maybe they could have the 
Soviets replace the plane" 





Kathy M, Valencik, dental hygiene stu- 
dent from Jersey Shore: "fwly first reac- 
tion was: It was hard to believe. But I 
really don't know what we could do 
about it without starling World War III," 



■- : : ■ :■ ler, computer science 

siuaeni irom Walsontown: "It should't 
have been done I think the United 
States should talk with the Russians 
and figure things out " 




Jeff S Long, auto mechanics student 
from Lock Haven: "There's not much 
they can do Just cut off their grain" 



Question asked at TT1 and 
T T2 Buildings. 

Question: What was your 
reaction and what do you think 
should be done about the 
Korean commercial airliner 
which was "shot down" after 
wandering off-course into 
Soviet restricted air space? 




Dave A, Weaver, carpentry student 
from Loyalsock: "I think Ronald 
Reagan should really get them back for 
that " 




Melanie A Artley, 
from Williamsport: ' 
a war," 



business student 
It's going to cause 




l^artin J, Belzer, machine tool 
technology student from Montoursville: 
"We shouldn't give them any grain or 
anything like that" 




Todd W Grissinger machine tool 
;echnology student from Hustontown 
They should take action The U q 
Shouldn't sit down I don ', blar^e the 
congressman's wife for feeling the way' 



Sepl. 12, 1983 



SPOTLIGHT 



SPOTLIGHT SPORTS ^^^±'^11}'^'^'''''^'^^'''' 



By Perry D. Penlz, SPOTLIGHT Sports Editor 

With the start of the National Football League (NFL) season underway, many 
wonder which teams will be in Tampa, Florida Jan. 22, 1984 for Super Bowl 
XVIII. 

In last year's Super Bowl, it was the Washington Redskins defeating the Miami 
Dolphins 27-17. The Redskins this season have to contend with the Dallas 
Cowboys' offense. Their offense includes the explosive running of Tony Dorsell 
and the accurate passing arm of Danny White. The Dolphins must battle with the 
New York Jets' punishing defense including Joe Klecko and Mark Gaslineau. 

To ease everyone's mind, here is the way the NFL should shape up for this 
year. In the National Football Conference (NFC) East division, the Cowboys will 
prevail over the Redskins followed by the Philadelphia Eagles, New York Giants, 
and St. Louis Cardinals. 

In the NFC Central division, the Green Bay Packers seem to be (he favorites 
with their speed-latent receivers, John Jefferson and James Lofton. The Minnesota 
Vikings will come in second with quarterback, Tommy Kramer heading their of- 
fense. The Detroit Lions, Tampa Bay Buccaneers, and Chicago Bears round out 
the division. 

The San Francisco 49ers will take command of the NFC West division with 
quarterback, Joe Montana controlling their offense. The New Orleans Saints with 
coach, Bum Phillips and running back, George Rogers will come in a close second. 
The Atlanta Falcons and Los Angeles Rams close out the division. 

Switching to the American Football Conference (AFC) East division, the 
Dolphins will succeed with David Woodley leading the offense and A.J. Duhe, the 
defense. The Jcls with Richard Todd and Freman McNeil will be a close second, 
with Buffalo Bills, Baltimore Colls, and New England Patriots finishing the divi- 
sion. 

The Houston Oilers will top the AFC Central division with the powerful runn- 
mg of Earl Campbell. The Cincinnati Bengals, Pittsburgh Steelers, and Cleveland 
Browns will finish in these positions for this division. 

In the AFC West division, the Los Angeles Raiders with Heismann Trophy 
winner, Marcus Allen will overcome their foes to take the division. The San Diego 
Chargers with Dan Fouls will come in a close second. The Denver Broncos, Seattle 
Seahawks, and Kansas City Chiefs end the division. 

The Raiders will battle with the Dolphins for AFC championship and the 
Cowboys and Packers in the NFC championship. The Raiders and Packers will 
prevail and move on to the Super Bowl. At the Super Bowl, the Packers will end 
up on top by a slim margin. 

This is how I see the 1983 NFL football season winding up. 



This year's cross country schedule 



OAV 


DATE 




OPPONENT 




PLACE 


TIMt 


Tue. 


Sepl. 20 




Community College of Philadelphia 
Luzerne Co. Communiiy College 


Home 


4 


Sal. 


Sepl. 24 




Mansfield X-C Inviialional 




Away 


1 p.m. 


Tue. 


Sepl. 27 




Bucks Co. Communiiy Collegt 




Away 


4p,m, 


Sal. 


Oel. 1 




Delaware Co. CC and Monlgomery 












Co. CC al Delaware 




Away 


1 p,m. 


Sal. 


Oel. 8 




Lycoming College at Lycoming 




Away 


2p,m, 


Tue. 


Ocl. II 




PSU Wilkes-Barre Campus 




Away 


WO p.m 


Sal. 


Oei. 22 




Slate Tournameni a( Williamspon 


Home 


II p,m. 


Coach: 


Phil Landers 










Academic Cenler, 


Room 307 








Telephone Ext. 227 














This 


year's golf schedule 






OAV 


DATK 




OPPONENT 


PLACE 




TIME 


Tue. 


Sepl. 1} 




Norlliamplim Co. Area CC 


A«ay 




1 p.m. 


Fri. 


Sepl, 16 




Monlgomery Co. Communiiy College 
PSU DuBois Campus 


Home 




lp,m. 


Mon. 


Sepl, 19 




Norlhamploii Co, Area CC 


Home 




1 p,m. 


Tim. 


Scpl, 22 




PSU DuBois Campus 


Asvay 




1 p,m. 


Tue. 


Sepl, 27 




Lu/ernc County CC 
Bucks CCC al Luzerne 


Away 




2 p,m. 


Pn. 


Sepl, M 




Monlgomery Co, Communiiy College 
Bucks CC al Mnlgmy, 


Away 




1 p,m. 


Thu. 


Ocl, 6 




Luzerne Co, Communiiy College 


Home 




lp,m. 


Wed, 


Ocl. 12 




EPCCAC TournamunI 
al Sucks Co. CC 


Away 




11 a,m. 


Sun. 


Ocl, 16 




Slalc Meel al Seven Oaks 








Ihrough 


lliiough 












Tue. 


Ocl 18 




Country Club, Ohiovillc, Pa. 


Away 




T.B.A. 


Coach: Geno Hendersched 











Production team this issue: Mary L. Pease, production supervisor; Perry D. Pentz, 
videocomposilion: Annette M. Engel, copy editor: Richard E. Kopp, Kathy A. Melxel. 
James K. IVIorrissey, and Joseph P. Povleski. production assistants. 



By Perry D. Pentz 
SPOTLIGHT Sports Editor 

"1 think we are going to be com- 
petitive," said cross country coach 
Philip D. Landers about the outlook of 
the season. 

"Whether we duplicate what we 
did last year remains to be seen," said 
Landers - referring to last year's 
unbeaten season. 

Fifteen runners have signed up to 
participate with only one of those run- 
ners returning from last year. Two of 
the runners who signed up are women. 
He's top candidate 

If more women join, a women's 
cross country team is possible, said 
Landers. 

One of the runners out for the 
team, Shawn E. Gelnett, a general 
studies student from Watsonlown, was a 

Open gym hours scheduled 

Starling this week, the Bardo Gym 
will be open from 4 p.m. to 10 p.m., ac- 
cording to Jo Ann R. Fremiotti, coor- 
dinator of intramural athletics and Col- 
lege activities. 

The schedule will be flexible and 
subject to change once the sports pro- 
grams start up. 

Students are being encouraged to 
use the gym but also also being en- 
couraged to lake care of the equipment 
and the building, Mrs. Fremiotli said. 

Books, snacks 
now available 
in PBL office 

Hungry between classes? Check 
the Phi Beta Lambda (PBL) office on 
the third floor of the Academic Center. 
The club, an extension of the 
Future Business Leaders of America 
(FBLA), is currently selling various pro- 
ducts, as well as sponsoring a book 
sale, according lo David A. Haas, presi- 
dent of PBL. 

Students may purchase soda for 45 
cents, candy for 30 cents, as well as 
potato chips, fruit iuice, dictionaries, 
pens, paper and word processing equip- 
ment, said Haas. 

The club is also sponsoring a 
hoagie sale this semester. Students may 
order either turkey or regular hoagies at 
a cost of $1.25 each al the PBL office 
early in the week, and pick them up al 
the same place around noon on 
Wednesdays, Haas said. 

During the next Iwo weeks, the 
club will be selling used textbooks in the 
PBL office. Sludenls may bring in their 
books and set their own prices, but the 
club will require a $1 commission if the 
book is sold. Any books thai arc not 
claimed within 30 days after ihe sale will 
become the properly of PBL, said 
Haas. 

Haas said Ihe organization 
members are inviting all students lo slop 
by during regular office hours, 8 a.m. 
until 10 p.m. 



PIAA slate place finisher in high school 
cross country. He is one of Coach 
Landers ton candidates for the upcom- 
ing season. 

Speed work in Oclober 

Throughout September, Ihe team's 
flong runs) to gel runners in shape. In 
Oclober, the team will run speed work 
such as running intervals and hill work. 

Practice, starling al 4 p.m. and 
usually over by 6 p.m., involves running 
throughout Williamsport. 

All home meets are held at the 
White Deer Golf Course, Allenwood. 

Any one interested in joining Ihe 
cross country team should contact 
Landers, Room 307, Academic Cenler 
or call at Ext. 227. 

Touch football 
rosters available 

Rosters for anyone wanting lo start a 
touch football team are available in the 
activities office, according lo Mrs. Jo 
Ann R. Fremiotti, coordinator of in- 
tramural athletics and College activities. 

All rosters must be turned in no 
later than Friday, Mrs. Fremiotti said. 

The activities office is located on 
Ihe first floor of Bardo Gym. 

Air show parking, 
traffic control 
handled by PBL 

Phi Beta Lambda (PBL) was in 
charge of parking and directing traffic 
for the third consecutive year al this 
year's Williamsport National Air Show 
which was held al the Williamsport- 
Lycoming Airport in Montoursville, ac- 
cording to Paul W. Goldfeder, assistant 
professor of business administration 
and club adviser. 

The air show was held this past 
weekend. 

Three former students of the Col- 
lege who now are attending Bloomsburg 
University helped with Ihe air show, 
said Goldfeder. They are Keith Bardo, 
Anlhony Raniero, and Scoll Younkin. 
The committee members for PBL 
who helped out with the air show are 
David A. Haas, computer science stu- 
dent from Williamsport, chairman; 
Paul H. Pauling, accounting student 
from Monlgomery; Jeff R. Bardo, 
business management student from 
Jersey Shore; Vincent P. Corson, 
business management sludenl from 
South Williamsport, Craig \. Rider, 
business management student from 
Sinking Springs, and Elaine Lawrence, 
computer science student from 
Williamspon, stated Goldfeder. 

City bus passes available 

Bus passes for Ihe Williamsport 
Bureau of Transporlalion are available 
in Ihe office of Mrs. Jo Ann R. Fremiot- 
ti, coordinaior of intramural sports and 
College activities. 

Her office is on Ihe first floor of 
Bardo Gym. 



4 SPOTLIGHT Sepl. 12, 1983 

Student Government Association 
seeks student help, involvement 



The Studcnl Govcrnmenl Associa- 
tion (SGA) is looking for help in Ihe 
organizalion. "It won't be too time 
consuming for one person if students get 
involved," said Thomas (Thorn) A. 
Marino, spokesperson for the Transi- 
tion Committee. 

"The Transition Committee is a 
group of non-members who represent 
the student populous. The term. Tran- 



sition Committee, identifies the nine 
members as a group who, in haste, 
organized to restructure the SGA. SGA 
is still the title which signifies the 
organization," Marino said. 

The new SGA office is located in 
Room 202 of the Academic Center. The 
office hours have not ycl been establish- 
ed, but persons interested should leave a 
note on the door of the office, Marino 
said. 



Station management staff appointed 



fConiimiedlmii: Pane I 

departments of music, production, pro- 
motions, and public relations. 

Other positions appointed were; 
Barbara A. Bolink, form Loganton, 
program director; David R. Mines, from 
Williamsport, news director; Todd J. 
Miller, from Muncy, assistant news 
director; James R. Bowes, from Mon- 
toursville, director public service an- 
nouncements; William J. Zimnoch, 
from Loganton, music director; Theresa 
A. Blewelt, from Coudersporl, produc- 
tion director and traffic coordinator, 
VanZile said. 



William L. Phoenix, froin Mill 
Hall, is director of public relations and 
promotions and Dennis L. O'Day, from 
Shamokin, assistant director of public 
relations and promotions. 

All students are enrolled in the 
broadcasting program. 

Lale report: Meeting dale changed 

The College Board of Trustees 
meeting for next month has been 
rescheduled to Monday, Oct. 10. 

The trustees have been invited to 
Harrisburg to lake pari in an obser- 
vance of the 20th anniversay of com- 
munity colleges. 




OF THE 
WILLIAMSPORT AREA 
COHMUMlTY COLLEGE 



New parking lot 
available -- but 
'hardly used' 

The new parking lot on lower Sus- 
quehanna Street by the Automotive 
Trades Center is hardly being used, ac- 
cording to Lawrence P. Smeak, super- 
visor of security. 

Commenting on another matter, 
Smeak said that anyone who has not 
obtained a parking sticker should do so 
at the Security Office on Park Street 
sometime between 8 a.m. and 4 p.m., 
Monday through Friday. 

Fines will be given to anyone who 
does not obey the slicker policies. The 
fines are as follows: a $25 fine will be 
given to anyone who does not reveal a 
sticker on his/her vehicle or if he/she 
parks in a reserved-for-handicapped 
area, a $10 fine will be given to those 
who block doors or other vehicles and, 
if a vehicle is parked in a restricted area 
or a "blue .sticker" parking area 
without proper idenlification a $5 fine 
will be given to the driver, said Smeak. 

Fines may be paid at the Security 
Office anytime from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m., 
Monday through Friday, added Smeak. 



Transition Committee 
sponsors ice cream festival 

The Student Transition Commillee 
will sponsor an ice cream festival for 25 
cents a dip from II a.m. until 2 p.m., 
this Wednesday, at the Earth Science 
Campus, according to Jo Ann R. 
Fremiotli, coordinator of intramural 
athletics and College activities. 

Free watermelon will be given 
away today from 1 1 a.m. until all the 
watermelon is gone on the Quad of Ihe 
Academic Center, Mrs. Fremiolti said. 

SME members 
tour power plant 

The Berwick Nuclear Power Plant 
will be toured by members and potential 
members of the College Society 
Manufacturing Engineers Club (SME) 
and engineers from the Williamsport 
chapter of SME at 7 p.m., today, accor- 
ding to Chalmer C. Van Horn, 
associate professor in drafting and SME 
adviser. 

Van Horn said approximately 30 
students and 20 engineers will leave the 
College at 5 p.m., today for the power 
plant. 



Coming in next week's SPOTLIGHT... 



....LISTS 



Cilb's College Corner 




1100 W. Third St., Williamspnrl 
INexl to hitimp Academic Cenlerl 
PHONE AHEAD: 322-1321 

OPEN 7:30 a.m. 'til 6 p.m. 
Monday tlirii Friday 



THANK YOU ! 

The response to GENUINE LOW PRICES on ou. 
recorids, .record rentals, and Maxell & TDK 
blank tapes have been very gratifying! We are 
now pleased to bring you many fine AUDIO 
COMPONENTS at OLD-TIME PRICES! 

CD piONeen 

COMING SOON 

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We have the lowest prices 

MAXWELL & TDK TAPES 

TheTiecord Stofe 

The HOT SPOT for all your music needs! 

PHONE: 323-9599 



8V2 W. Fourth St. 



Williamsport, PA 17701 



S potlight 

Monday, Scpl. 19, 1983 • Vol, 19, No. 4 • 8 Pages 
Williamsporl Area Communily College • Williamsporl, Pa. 17701 



High school students to attend 
yearbook seminar here Tuesday 



At least 100 high school students 
from nonhcentral Pennsylvania and 
lower New York State are e.xpected to 
attend a yearbook seminar at the Col- 
lege tomorrow. 

The one-day seminar is coor- 
dinated by Charles H. Bollinger, 
representative of Herff Jones Year- 
books, with the assistance of Harry 
Price, another company representative. 

In addition to the high school 
students - who, Bollinger said, repre- 
sent 18 schools - students from two 
nearby colleges are also expected to at- 
tend the sessions. 

The seminar is designed to provide 
students who work on yearbooks addi- 
tional knowledge or to reinforce skills 
needed to produce the annuals. 

GET continues 
Pledge Week; 
names needed 

Pledge Week for the Graphic Arts 
fraternity, Gamma Epsilon Tau (GET), 
according to Anthony Gobrecht, presi- 
dent of GET. 

Each pledge is required to have 52 
signatures: those of 26 men and 26 
.women. The "catch" is that one initial 
of the signer's name must correspond 
with a letter of the alphabet, one name 
per letter. In addition, the prospective 
members must have all the members' 
signatures plus the signatures of the 
three instructors. Another stipulation is 
that the pledges must guess the 
hometown of the fraternity's president. 

After all this, the pledges have to 
write a letter to the execitive board 
stating personal information, future 
plans, and reasons for wanting to join 
GET. The final step is cleaning the 
fraternity office, which is to be used as a 
GET lounge. 

On Wednesday, Sept. 28, all 
members vote on whether the pledges 
become members or not. 



Workshops during the day include 
those on theme and unity, journalism, 
finance and fund-raising, graphic 
techniques, copy preparation and 
others. There are also sessions for ad- 
visers as well as for critique of previous- 
ly published annuals. 

Anthony N. Cillo, associate pro- 
fessor of journalism at the College, will 
conduct a workshop on interviewing and 
journalism-writing. Dr. James Mid- 
dleton, director of the Humanities and 
Communication Arts Division, will give 
a brief welcome. 



First cross country meet tomorrow 

To kickoff the 198.1 cross country season, the College harriers first meet is a 
triangular meet with the Communily College of Philadelphia and Luzerne County 
Community College at 4 p.m., tomorrow, at the While Deer Golf Course, R.D. 1 
Montgomery, according to Phillip C. Landers, cross country coach. 

College enrollment up 5 percent 



Enrollment at the College is up by 
five percent over last fall, according to 
tentative figures presented lo the College 
Board of Trustees at the September 
meeting. 

Full-time equivalent enrollment is 
just under 3,500 students, making a 
gain of 5.15 percent over last year. The 
head count of just under 4,000 is a 6.5 
percent increase over last year, said Dr. 




STUDYING in the College library are three dental hygiene sludenls: (from left) 
Jan L. Trade, of Clearfield; Peggy E. Polls, of Lewislown, and Jill A. Arnold, of 
Kane. /SPOTLIGHT p/wlo by Lori M. Lane/ 



Robert L. Brcuder, College president. 

He added, there will be "some 
shaking out" in the first few weeks as 
some students withdraw. The final 
figures which will be determined by ear- 
ly next month will assuredly be "at least 
four percent" over last year. 

Thirty-four of the 55 programs of- 
fered are filled lo capacity, and more 
than 250 sludenls are on wailing lists for 
vacancies developing in those programs. 

Additional classes in air condition- 
ing .and refrigeration, computer science, 
electronics and diesel mechanics are ex- 
pected 10 be added in January, Dr. 
Brcuder said. 

N«Mti*«Mii|«papilMMMii«Him' 
bclueen 75 and 100 fu/l-lime equivaleni 
sludenls from a head couni of between 
100 and 125, the president said: This 
fall, computer science and secretarial 
science classes were added. The prac- 
tical nursing program began there last 
January. 

Fifteen sludenls are enrolled in the 
new dairy herd managcmenl course at 
Ihe Danville State Farm, which is under 
the direction of the Earth Science Cam- 
pus. 

John F. Thompson, associate dean 
of technology programming, reported 
on enrollment in the secondary voca- 
tional program. Figures showed a total 
of just about the 800 expected sludeiits, 
although Ihe figures are "not solid" 
ycl. 

» • •Please mm lo Page 8 



Student-builders progressing on new Center 



By Richard E. Kopp 
Of The SPOTLIGHT Staff 
A 9,000-square-foot area, 65,000 
bricks, 7,500 square feet of roofing, 8 
tons of structural steel and a whole lot 
of concrete is all it takes to ultimately 
give an estimated 400 sludenls "hands 
on" experience in the field of construc- 
tion, according lo Fred W. Dochter, 
assistant professor of carpentry and 
field coordinator for the construction of 
the new Professional Development 
Center. 



The building is being raised on 
lower Susquehanna Street. 

On June 20, under the leadership 
of Ralph A. Home, construction ad- 
ministrator, and Dochter the new pro- 
ject was started lo benefit students from 
eight programs. 

Students are constructing the Pro- 
fessional Development Center - which 
was also designed by students, under the 
supervision of Joseph G. Mark, instruc- 
tor of architectural lechnology. The 
building, when completed, will be used 



for meetings and seminars. 

The instructors will grade the 
sludenls on Ihcir work. 

When Ihe center is finished the 
students will continue to maintain the 
Center - including doing the repair 
work on the plumbing, air conditioning, 
and healing systems. Home said. 

There now are 26 students working 
on the three-year project. They will be 
working up until Thanksgiving when the 
weather generally becomes too cold lo 
continue, Dochter said. 



Two new features in this issue! Lists, iists... * Droiio-crypto 



SPOTLIGHT 



Sept. 19. 1983 



Layout of library 
spacious and 
easy to use 

...in the SPOTLIGHT'S opinion 



There is no doubl that the College's Learning 
Resources Cenler(LRC) look on some new changes. 
But there is doubl by sonne as to the easiness and 
workability of new changes. 

First of all. it should be staled that there is no real 
change for finding books. The LRC still uses the 
Library of Congress classification system. This same 
system is used in all college libraries Books are 
shelved alphabetically and numerically with guide 
cards posted before each aisle. 

□ an 

What is different is the spacious layout of the 
Center, with shorter, easy-to-use reference shelves, 
opposite the card catalog. Paralleling the reference 
shelves are the index shelves, and next to them the 
periodicals. All these aisles boarder the main aisle 
for easy access 



The Center maintains 305 periodicals, with the 
possibility of expanding. Back issue periodicals are 
listed near the current issues and are hardbound or 
microfilmed 

ODD 

To keep an accurate record of issues, the 
periodicals are not circulated outside the Center. In- 
formation to be duplicated can be done so on the 
copier near the periodical rack. 

The second floor provides a quiet work study 
area for individuals and groups. Conference rooms 
are available with permission 

True to its name, students are encouraged to 
use their own resources to find and use information, 
without the librarian's help. If you do need help there 
are at least two librarians in the Center al all times 



Where do we 
draw the line? 

...in the SPOTLIGHT'S opinion 



Justifiable homocide is basically what the 
Soviets are claiming as defense for their actions in 
the shooting down of Korean Airliner Flight 007. But 
where is the line drawn between justifiable homocide 
and cold blooded murder of Innocent persons? 

The Soviets' immediate response and later 
response toward the downing of Flight 007 gravely 
jeopardized their credibility. For the first two days the 
Russians remained silent on the matter and then later 
only admitted that a Soviet interceptor fired warning 
shots al a "umdenlified plane " that "rudely" violated 
Soviet airspace, but refused to acknowledge 
shooting the plane down, 

a a a 

The Russians continued their outright lie until 
factual evidence surfaced that proved the Soviets 
savagely shot down the airliner carrying 269 



passengers. The Soviet Union has undoubtedly pro- 
ven to us by this attack and other attacks over the 
past 30 years to be an untrustworthy, ruthless and 
cold blooded nation. 

Not only did the Russians refuse to acknowledge 
their ruthless actions but later had the audacity to try 
to shove Ihe responsibility oft on the United Stales by 
slating that the civilian airliner was on a "spy 
mission". 

D D D 

The unforgivable tragedy will remain in our 
minds and hearts for quite some time if not forever 
and the United States relations with the Soviet Union 
are sure to be under constant stress. The question 
for us to ask is where will this act of cruel destruction 
of human life lead to? 



SPOTLIGHT 

The SPOTLIGHT is published each 
Monday morning of the academic year by 
.journalism and other interested students 
at the Williamsporl Area Communitv Col- 
leoe. 1005 W Thud SI , Williamspoit. 
Pa. 17701. Telephone: 326-3761, ExI. 
221 

The opinions expressed are those of 
Ihe student newspaper, ol individual 
writers or ot individuals interviewed and 
do not reflect the opinion of the institu 
lion 

The SPOTLIGHT is a membet ol Ihe 

Columbia Scholaslic Piess Associalion 

Mary L. Pease 

Managing Editor 

Annette M. Engel 

Editorial Page Editor 

Thomas H. Long 

Advertising Director 

Perry D. Pentr 

Sports Editor 

Lorl M. Lane 

Photography Editor (Days) 

Barbi L. Chllson 

Photography Editor (Evenings) 

Thomas F. Montgomery 

Darkroom tvlanager 

Gregoiy W. Huff 

Features Editor 

Joan L. Thompson 

Administrative Attairs Editor 

Tracy L. Moyer 

Student Attairs Editor 

Denlse Y. Enlgit 

Senior Statt Writer 



STAFF: Donna tvl Barnetl. Sylvia 
Dil^assimo, Jo A Fritz, Kathryn fvt 
Gilbert, Shawn W Heverly, Lori L 
Holland, Rachel P Levinson, Kathy A 
f^eixei, Robert W Ivtinier, James K f^of- 
rissey, Gary A Nichols, Joseph p 
Povlesiti, Tracey Witlette, Richard E 
Kopp, fvlarcy Card, fvlurray Hantord 
Anthony N. Cillo. Faculty Adviser 

Production team this issue; 

Denlse Y. Enigk, copy editor; 
Tracy L. f^oyer, videocomposi- 
lion; Joan L. Thompson, produc- 
tion supervisor; William Gahen, 
Kathryn M Gilbert, Rachel P 
Levinson, and Gary A. Nichols, 
production assistants 



New season: you decide 

says reviewer Tracey Willette 



Fall is here! Time to go to school, pull out the 
sweraters, and gel prepared for the fall television 
season This year, you're offered a vast spectrum of 
programs to choose from - ranging from comedy to 
drama. So, if you haven't had time to pick up a copy 
of TV GUIDE . read on 

Leading the pack with nine shows is NBC, 
followed closely by ABC with eight, and CBS, with 
five. 

One of the mote highly publicizes shows is 
Webster- This is a comedy about a newly-married 
couple who are left to raise their orphaned godson. 
ABC's answer to Dllf'renI Strokes? 

Another one is Mr. Smith (NBC). This is a story 
based on an orangutan who has an IQ of 256 and 
works for the government in Washington perhaps 
this is Fred Silverman's prediction for the next four 
years in the White House- 
Remember when f/l'A 'S'H finally went off Ihe 
air? Well, don't despair CBS is offering 4//er/M/4SH. 




This series follows the postwar experiences of Col. 
Potter, Cpl. Klinger, and Father fvlulcahy. They're 
located in a VA hospital in Missouri. Could be worth 
a look- 

These are just three of the upcoming series of- 
fered. Some seem interesting; some seem 
somewhat farcial. The decision if yours - along with 
200 million other viewers 

Will the maid 

cause 

problems? 

asks Gisela D. Grassley 
in review of new TV show 

"We Got It Made", a new series this fall 
premiered Thursday. 

Two cute bachelors, David, (Mall McCoy), the 
clean-cut guy, and his blowzy friend Jay, (Tom 
Villard), decide to hire a live-in maid, to tidy their 
messy apatlmenl. 



On Ihe scene appears Mickey MacKenzie (Ten 
Copley), a sweetie with a voice like Marilyn Monroe, 
and a body like a dream She's got a jiggle thai 
makes one shiver 

Mickey, for reasons never made clear, is hired 
on the spot. 

Complications begin for David and Jay when 
their girlfriends Claudia (Stephanie Kramer), and 
Beth, (Bonnie Urseth). come for dinner which is serv- 
ed by Mickey. 

n r 1 n 

The boys fry to convince the girls thai Ihey hired 
Mickey to cook and clean - nothing else 

Will the girls believe them when they find their 
boyfriends in repeatedly incriminating situations? 

This funny series could be something to look for- 
ward to Thursday nights this fall 



f^tS*!^v<sss:S«SSS«¥SftW*'ftWSW4WaWM 



Sepl. 19, 1983 SPOTLIGHT 



Drollo-Crypto 



Here's this week's droll cryplomessage. Clues: The message has lo 
do with something that none of us has enough of... and. ...E stands for 
N, while J stands for P. Have fun.' 

L JPBBT DLEPO KD L JPBBT PLABPO 

- NBXK XGP KBXPABLR APEPBNP 

PAEKSP YKBOD ZNX LFZNX KX! 

Solulinn in nexl week's SPOTLIGHT 



Lists, lists... 



This week's list is by Richard R 
Follmer civil engineering student from 
Milton 

Five Favorite Bluegrass Bands 

1 New Grass Revival 

2 Jim & Jesse McReynolds 

3 Hot Rize 

4 Country Genllemen 

5 Flat! & Scruggs 




Trading Places' 
half and half 



comments James K. Morrissey 
in review of Ayl<royd movie 



Trading Places is a hectic comedy about two 
rich and elderly brothers (Ralph Bellamy, Don 
Ameche) who conduct a wager based on heredity 
versus environment. If the lives of Iheir commodities 
firm president (Dan Aykroyd) and a street-wise 
Philadelphia beggar (Eddie Murphy) are switched 
around, will they be the same people afterward or 
changed because of Iheir new environment? 

Lewis Winthorpe III (Aykroyd) is framed, jailed, 
and thrown back onto the streets without money or 
possessions. Billy Ray Valentine (Murphy) is rescued 
from jail to enjoy Winthorpe's former luxury and 
power In one scene. Winthorpe is frantically denying 
his newly acquired criminal reputation lo his high 
society girlfriend while a prostitute badgers him to 
sell drugs to her. 

Luckily foi Winlhorpe, he is befriended and 
sheltered by the same prostitute (Jamie Lee Curtis) 
Wearing a Santa Glaus costume and stealing food at 



Valentine's lavish Christmas party, Winthorpe con- 
fronts him and they soon discover the brothers evil- 
doing Revenge is planned. 

Needing no inlroduclion. Murphy shines in his 
tailor-made role complete wilh rude wisecracks and 
comical facial expressions. The movie lizzies out in 
the train scenes , although a caged gorilla does pro- 
vide some mirth when an unconcious crook is put in- 
to his cage. 



The lowpoint of this movie is Aykroyd's restric- 
ting straight-man part and too much obvious nudity 
and bad language II plays like a Richard Pryor 
reject after a good start. 

Trading Places is a good bawdy \a ug l > i< li l"OiBi ■ 
nondiscriminating audience Many will enjoy it's 
crude and low brow humor The lirst half of the 



movie is worthwhile viewing while the other half is in- 
ferior slap dash humor 



'Stopwatch' not as funny but is still funny 



says reviewer Shawn W. Heverly 

If you have seen a show on Home Box Office this month called "Stopwatch: 
Thirty Minutes Of Investigative Ticking," you saw a very humorous look at the 
CBS show "60 Minutes." 

If you haven't seen "Stopwatch", then you can catch any one of it's encore 
performances the rest of the month. 

Created with nearly the same format as "60 Minutes", the show looks at the 
lighter side of investigative reporting the show is famous for 

n n rj 

"Stopwatch" covered such humorous events as nuns boxing for God, and a 
television evagelist who doubles as a plastic surgeon He encourages un- 
attractive people to send him money so he can spread his "healing". 



In one of funnier skits of the show, "Nuns in the Boxing Ring", we see two 
nuns flailing away at each other in the ring with such fervor it would rival some of 
the boxing scenes from any of the Rocky movies. The skit was complete with a 
cardinal doing the refereeing 

II ij rj 

In another funny skit we see a T.V. evangelist/plastic surgeon give a girl with 
a large un-attraclive nose a new attractive nose right on the air, but then we are 
shown evidence that he is a fake. 

"Stopwatch" is another recent successful comedy production from HBO 
Although the show is not as funny as "Not Necessarily The News" or "Over Here 
Mr President", it is still funny in ifs own right 



Loverboy ...superband on the move 



says Gary A. Nichols 
reviewing the Canadian superstars 

The superstar Canadian band. Loverboy. is touring throughout the United 
States this fall inpromotion of their latest album. Keep II Up. 

On Wednesday. Aug. 31 , Loverboy played at City Island Park in Harnsburg. 
Over 20.000 rock-and-roll fans came out to see the high-powered show the band 
performs night after night The band plays over 200 concerts a year throughout 
the world 



n 



I ri 



The band consists ot Mike Reno (vocals). Paul Dean (guitar, vocals). Matt 
Frenette (drums), Doug Johnson (keyboards), and Scott Smith (bass). 

Reno and Dean founded the band in 1979 in Vancouver. British Columbia, 
Canada., Soon after, they developed a rock-and-roll chemistry that has led the 
band to unbelieveable stardom in just five short years, 

Loverboy has produced three highly successful albums: Loverboy, Get 
Lucky, and Keep It Up, After the production of each of these albums, the band 



tours for months promoting the album. Thus, from concert promotions, T-shirt 
sales, record sales and personal appearances, Loverboy is a band that is very 
much financially secure 

In concert, Reno is the ringleader He sings all their songs. Laser lights and 
rising smoke are used on stage by the band to provide the high energy at- 
mosphere they create during a show 

I ! r.) r. I 

Their show lasts approximately two hours and leaves a positive effect on 
their fans. One has a sense of satisfaction and a deeper appreciation for their 
music aller seeing them in concert. 

Loverboy has released many hit singles such as Woridng for the Weekend, 
Turn tAe Loose, and The Kid Is Hot Tonite, Off their new album. Keep It Up, 
hey've produced such hit singles as Hot Girls in Love and Queen of the Broken 
Hearts. 

After alt the success Loverboy has enjoyed, one may ask, "What's next?" 
The only people that can answer that question are five guys from Canada who 
are on a sensational roll - and will inevitably continue their great success. 



SPOTLIGHT Sept. 19, 1983 

Food and hospitality 
has busy schedule 

The food and hospilalily seclion 



Students bring 
'fresher' look 
to the College 

Thanks to the work of some 
nursery management students here at 
the College, the academic buildings have 
a "fresher" look about them, according 
to Richard J. Weilminster, associate 
professor of horticulture. 

The students have aided in the 
designing of flower planters that link the 
Carl Building Trade Center and the 
Learning Resources Center, Weilminster 
said. 

"Some of my students also helped 
in the designing of the flowers in front 
of Bardo Gym," stated Weilminster. 

Other work done on the planters 
was by Eltinger Landscaping Services. 
Those landscapers have also been con- 
tacted by the College to plant trees 
around the Center for Lifelong Educa- 
tion. Those trees are to be planted this 
October, Weilminster said. 

With new buildings on the rise and 
additional ones being planned, the col- 
lege is beginning to take on a new look, 
liius, when students here at the College 



Trustees okay lot pavement contract, 
make way for bank's automatic teller 



A contract to pave the parking area 
has a bu.sy schedule this year, according west of the Technical Trades Center was 
10 Mrs. Ann R. Miglio, coordinator of approved by the College Board of 
food and hospilalily. Trustees at its September meeting. 

Last Saturday, students catered a The contract was awarded to 
fortieth wedding anniversary parly, said George Logue Inc., of Williamsporl, 
Mrs. Miglio. who was the low bidder for the project. 

On Oct. 3, students will cater an The low bid was $77,000. Money from 
advisory committee dinner for the the Stage I project ($64,000) and the 
developmental studies section. 1982 Construction Project ($13,000) 

Last Friday, students catered an will pay for the paving, 
open house for the Counseling, Career The proposed dale for completion 
Dcvelopmcnl and Placement Ccnier, (Of (he operation is Oct. 31, 1983. 
Mrs. Miglio added. The trustees also authorized the 

The food and hospilalily student College to enter into a three-year lease 
organization plans to go to New York agreement with Commonwealth Bank 
Cily in the future to visit wineries, she and Trust Co. for (he installation of an 
noted. au(oma(ic (eller machine in (he parking 

lo( eas( of and adjacent to the Academic 
Insurance policy response low; Center. 

student coverage still available ^'", ''f' ,?^''Tm"' '' '"''J".' '" 

n „„ , ? ,, , "'"""""' approval by the Wil lamsport Area 

Enrollment in the student insurance f va 

policy, "is at a low status," according AptivifipV nffiro 

to Donald S. Shade, director of finan- ^^Hyllieb UJJlLt 

""shade feels this is due to "students MW lOCatcd W gym ^^ hOSpital 



Community College Building Aulhorily 
and the S(a(e Public School Building 
Aulhoriiy. 

The Williamsport Area Communi- 
ty College Foundation will receive an 
annual donalion of $1,000 from the 
bank in return for udlizalion of the site. 

A propscd new postsecondary 
course in light du(y dicsel mechanics 
was also approved for ihe curreni fiscal 
year. 

According (o College officials, in- 
dustrial inquiries and student interest 
cleariy indicaie a need for this type of 
training since many new cars and 
ligh(weigh( (rucks have diesel engines. 

The College will pilo(-(esl (he 
course. If successful, i( will be adop(ed 
as a regular course. Projected enroll- 
mciK is sc( for 20 s(udcn(s. 

Pre-natal classes 



begin today 



lend a helping hand in the "sprucing year which covers Aug. 26, through 

up" ofacademic buildings and grounds, Aug. 26, 1984. The forms for this 

it makes the school appear more atlrac- policy are available in the Dispensary 

live and enjoyable for all students, con- office, Room 203, Academic Center 

eluded Weilminster. Shade said. ' 



comparing the students-policy with their The office of Mrs. Jo Ann R. 

parents' policies." Fremiolli, coordinator of intramural 

The cost of the policy i^s $84.50 per athletics and College activities, now is 
located on the first floor of Bardo Gym. 



The office is the second door on. the 
right from the east entrance. 

The (elephone exiension number is 
269. 



Courlesy report 

Pre-na(al classes will be held a( the 
Williamsport Hospital (oday, nex( 
Monday, Oc(. 3, Oc(. 10, and Oc(. 17. 

Regislration for the free classes 
now is underway. Morning or evening 
classes are available. 

The classes are designed to ac- 



WACC Intramural League 

Men, women, or mixed 4 per team 

SIGN UP... Today thru Thursday 
(by noon) 

Price: 
$2.75 



Mrs. Fremiotii noted last week that 1"=""' e'<Peclant couples with hospital 

her jobis to colled information about P'o^edurcs, explain pregnancy, dietary 

intramural spor(s and s(uden( ac(ivi(ies. "^^''^ °^ "'^ pregnan( woman, care of 

Anyone needing information on such "^'^. "^born, and exercise to aid In 

activiiies or information on bus passes ''^l'^^'')'- 

or (hose s(udcn(s who are having pro- ^P°" compledon, (he fa(her or 

blems wi(h sluden( idenlificadon cards ^^PP^ri person may accompany Ihe 

should contaci her, she said. ™"^'^'' '"'° "^^ delivery room. 

She also noted that the Sludenl Addilional informalion is available 
Government Association office now is ''>' telephoning the hospital and re- 
located in Room 202, Academic Center q"«ting Extension 2588. 



The telephone extension for Student 
Government Association is 248. 



A sneeze can (ravel as fas( as 100 




uy* 



free 
shoes 



BOWLING STARTS.-.Thursday, 
Sept. 27th at 4 p.m. 

Collegiate Sanctioned 

ABC Bowling 

1245 Park Ave 326-2885 , 



Mike, Dianne, and Craig 

want to WELCOME all returning classmen and 
new students to the College, and wish you THE 
BEST OF LUCK ALL YEARi 

!l5 percent off; 

I all REGULAR PRICE merchandise | 

\ with this coupon. I 



3rd St., Williomsport, Ph. 322-1 1 1 2 1 



IM bowling begins, 
sign-up opens today 

Persons interested in intramural 
bowling may sign up today through 
noon, this Thursday in the intramural 
office, second door on the right on the 
first floor of the Bardo Gym, according 
to Mrs. Jo Ann R. Fremiotti, coor- 
dinator of intramural athletics and Col- 
lege activities. 

The Tuesday afternoon league will 
begin on Tuesday, Sept. 27 at the ABC 
Bowling Lanes, 1245 Park Ave., 
Williamsport, said Mrs. Fremiotti. 

Four persons are needed for each 
team. Teams may be men's, women's, 
or mixed. 

There is a fee of $2.75 per line and 
shoe rental is included in the fee. 

Golf team scores 
an opening victory 

The College golf team opened its 
season last Tuesday, Sept. 13, with an 
ll'/i to 6'/2 win over Northampton 
County Community College at Nor- 
thampton, according to Harry C. 
Specht, coordinator of intercollegiate 
athletics. 

In medal play, Brian A. McKee, 
general studies student from Danville, 
shot a 73 to lead the field. Daniel J. 
McKean, electrical technology student 
from Shohola shot a 77, according to 
Specht. 

In team competition, McKean lost 
to Craig Anderson, 0-3; McKee beat 
Brian Lee, 2Vi-Vi; Joseph E. Simpson, 
diesel mechanics student from 
Duboistown beat Rob Taylor, 3-0; 
Michael A. Spencer, engineering draf- 
ting student from St. Marys beat Brian 
Wilson, 3-0; Tom Murphy, broad- 
casting student from Washington Cross- 
ing beat Jeff Foreman, 3-0, and Michael 
E. Fry, computer science student from 
South Williamsport beat Matt Williams, 
3-0. 

Team scoring involves using the 
NASSUA scoring system. This involves 
a person going head-to-head with 
another person in competition. 

Each player plays 18 holes with the 
winner of nine holes getting one point 
and the winner of the second nine holes 
getting another point. 

Then the winner overall gels one 
more point. A total of three points can 
be awarded to one person during the 
match, Specht .said. 

Student ID needed 
to get into gym 

When the Bardo Gym is open for 
late afternoons and evenings, students 
must have proper student identification 
to be admitted into the gym, according 
to Harry C. Specht, coordinator of in- 
tercollegiate athletics. 

Students should bring their student 
identification with them or they will not 
be admitted into the gym, said Specht. 

The gym will be closed at 4:30 p.m. 
until proper supervision is found, said 
Specht. He expressed hope that the 
gym will be available in the near future 
for evening use. 



Sepl. 19, 1983 



SPOTLIGHT 



Intramural Athletics Eligibility 

lEdiliir's Nnle: The "IM rules" were oblaiiied from Ihe coordimlor of inlramural JnifUnlUrat JOOWall 

aihleiics and College aclivilies and are published in iheir enlirelv by The ~nc^t^^r^ ^,,^ 4^J„ 

SPOTLIGHT as a campus service.l rOSlCrS UUe lOUay 



1. Any full-time or part-time student, faculty, or staff of The Williamsport 
Area Community College is eligible to participate in the College's inlramural ac- 
tivities. 

2. Players are eligible to enter as an individual participant or as a member of a 
team only once for each difi'erent intramural activity offered. 

3. A member of a varsity squad is not eligible to participate in an intramural 
activity which is the same sport or a related activity to which he/she is presently a 
varsity participant. 

4. Any team playing with an ineligible member will forfeit all events in which 
that person participated. 

5. Any individual (participant or spectator) who acts in an unsportsmanlike 
manner is subject to suspension from further inlramural activities. 

6. Every participant is responsible for knowing and adhering lo all Ihe rules 
and regulations governing each inlramural activity. 

Any questions concerning Ihe College's inlramural athletic program should be 
directed to the Coordinator of Intramural Athletics and College Activities in the 
gyiTinasium. 

About 25 percent of civil engineering 
students continue formal training 



Civil engineering involves the plan- 
ning, designing, and constructing of 
publickly used buildings. 

To become a civil engineer, one 
must attend college a minimum of two 
years - although many students con- 
tinue their education in the field an ad- 
ditional two years at a four-year college 
or university. 

"Approximately 25 percent of my 
students go on for additional work at a 
four-year college," slated Lament E. 
Butters, associate professor of civil 
engineering. 

December grads 
must 'petition' 
by Oct. 14 



Prospective December graduates 
must complete a "petition to graduate" 
form by Friday, Oct. 14, according to 
Mrs. Therese A. Keen, transcript clerk 
in the College Records Office. 

The blank forms may be picked up 
at Ihe Student Records window on the 
first floor of Ihe Academic Center, she 
said. 

A $5 fee will be collected when Ihe 
completed form is returned. The fee 
covers the cost of printing the diploma. 
The clerk explained that while it is not 
necessary lo order a diploma, it is 
necessary to complete Ihe petition to 
graduate so that credentials may be 
evaluated. 

She noted that diplomas ordered 
after Oct. 14 will cost an additional $5 
- or a total fee of $10 - to cover costs 
of special handling. 

Women's Forum 
schedules meeting 

The Women's Forum will hold an 
open meeting this Wednesday at 3 p.m. 
in Room 103, Academic Center. 

Miss Virginia M. Trowbridge, one 
of the Women's Forum advisers, said 
all inlcresled persons are "welcome to | 
alleiid Ihe meeliiig". 



Butters and Frederick J. Rankinen, 
professor of civil engineering at the Col- 
lege, are advisers to the Civil Engineer- 
ing Technicians Club. 

The College offers a two-year civil 
engineering program. The recent enroll- 
menl in the program has been down 
slightly, but is gradually rising. The 
economy has a lot to do with Ihe enroll- 
ment decline. In a recession-type 
economic period, new public buildings 
arc not usually bound for planning or 
construction. 

Students in Ihe civil engineering 
program have participated in various 
group projects on the College's various 
campuses. 

The students usually take part in 
one major project a year. This year, 
students are working on designing of a 
new parking lot on the west side of the 
Williamsport campus, near the 
Aul omoli vc Technol o gy Build ing. 



Touch football rosters must be 
returned by noon today to the in- 
tramural office, second door on the 
right on Ihe first fioor of the Bardo 
Gym, according Mrs. Jo Ann R. 
Fremiotti , coordinator of intramural 
athletics and College activities. 

Teams may consist of no more 
than 20 persons and no less than eight, 
said Mrs. Fremiotti. 

Once rosters have been turned in, a 
complete list of rules and regulations 
may be picked up, added Mrs. Fremiot- 
fi. 

Touch football games will begin 
next Monday, Sepl. 26, said Mrs. 
Fremiotti. 

Any students interested in in- 
lramural programs may contact Mrs. 
Fremiotti in the intramural office. 

Soccer rosters available 

Persons interested in intramural 
soccer may pick up rosters in the in- 
lramural office, second door on Ihe 
right on the first floor of the Bardo 
Gym, today through noon this Friday, 
said Mrs. Jo Ann R. Fremiotti, coor- 
dinator of intramural athletics and Col- 
lege activities. 

The deadline lo hand rosters in is 
noon, next Monday, Sepl. 26 in the in- 
lramural office, said Mrs. Fremiotli. 

ID cards now cost $2 

Any student who does not have an 
ID card must pay a charge of $2 at the 
Cashier's Office and will then gel one 
from the Student Aclivilies Office, 
located on the first floor of Bardo Gym, 
accordng to Mrs. Jo Ann R. Fremiotli, 
coordinator of intramural sports and 
College activities. 

All students must carry 12 credits to 
receive an ID card, Mrs. Fremiotti said. 



THANK YOU/ 

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records, recortj rentals, and Maxell & TDK 
blank tapes have been very gratifying! We are 
now/ pleased to bring you many fine AUDIO 
COMPONENTS at OLD-TIME PRlCESi 

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The HOT SPOT for all your music needs! 

PHONE: 323-9599 
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SPOTLIGHT 



Sept. 19, 1983 • 



SPOTLIGHTing students. 




SCANMNG magazines in Ihe College Library is Darryl B. Arndl, a tool design 
sludenl frdm Richfield. /SPOTLIGHT p/iolo by Lori M. Lune/ 



READY TO GIVE inlormaliun about Phi Beta Lambda during Sludenl Acquain- 
ance Week earlier Ihis semesler were Carol A. Hill, tompuler science sludenl 

^^^n^TuT '!"• M'' ,'"• *"'■'"'• '"'""P"'" '"""' ""^'"^ f""" Canl..n. 

/SPOTLIGHT p/iolo by Lori M. Lane/ 



Sep(. 19, 1983 SPOTLIGHT 7 




STREAMING SMOKE [upper righl| jusi 18 fee( off (he runway is Leo 
Loudenslager during his performance in his aeroba(ic Laser 200 alrcraf(. In 
lefl pho(o, obscurity in flight is demonstrated by Steve Snyder in the Para- 
Plane. The Para-Plane or Para-Sail is labelled a recreation vehicle more 



than a working aircraft. In lower right photo, the C-5 Galaxy cargo plane is 
shown open for display this year, as it has been In past shows. Spectators 
were able to walk through the plane's main hull and talk to the crew. 

/SPOTLIGHT plioliis by Kalhy ForemanI 



Air show brings famous names Computer Science picnic next week 



The 1983 Williamsport National 
Air Show, held in Montoursville, com- 
memoraled the 200th anniversary of 
manned flight. 

Flight activities began Saturday, 
Sept. 10, and ended Sunday, Sept. 11. 
Both days opened with a matinee which 
included a World War II fly-by of vin- 
tage war planes. The feature shows in- 
cluded such famous names as Leo 
Loudenslager, Robert Hoover, Al Hauff 
and An Scholl. 

This year's grand marshal was 
Senator John H. Glenn. Senator Glenn 
arrived in a private aircraft manned by 
himself, and was accompanied by his 

Goldfeder serves 
with special group 

Paul W. Goldfeder, assistant pro- 
fessor of business education, is one of 
12 members in an Exemplary Program 
Criteria for Business Educali(m. 

The program, coordinated by Ver- 
non L. Register, is for secondary educa- 
tion programs in Pennsylvania. 

The Business Education Task 
Force of the Stale DeparlmenI of 
Educalion heads Ihe project. 

Schools whose programs arc deem- 
ed exemplary will receive funding in Ihc 
form of grants from the deparlmeni of 
educalion, slated Goldfeder. 



wife. Senator Glenn addressed Ihe large 
crowd with a speech on America's pro- 
ud aviation history. "Hundreds of jobs 
depend on Ihe aircraft industry," staled 
Senator Glenn, adding that America 
could "oulplan, outproduce, out- 
compete" any of her competition. 



The Computer Science Club will hold a picnic next Wednesday, Sept. 28, at 
the home of Gary R. Knebel, computer science instructor and club adviser, accor- 
ding to Charles E. Deitrick, computer science student from Jersey Shore. 

The picnic will be from 3 p.m. until dark. 

Computer science students and computer operator students interested in par- 
ticipating should attend the next club meeting - at 3:30 p.m., Tuesday, Sept. 27, in 
Room 321, Academic Center - for directions and further details, Deitrick said. 




SPOTLIGHT Sepl. 19, 1983 



Riif T FTiNRoAiin College enrollment up 5 percent 

UUljljEilli^ UV/%m7 •••ConimuedfiomPagel monlh. He emphasized. "The College 



For ilie week of Sept. 12 through Sept. IS 

MEETINGS 

Phi Beta Lambda... 4 p.m., Wednesday, Room 329, Academic Center. 

SPORTS 
Golf... against Norlhamplon County Community College, I p.m., home. 
Cross country... against Community College of Philadelphia and Luzerne 
County Community College, 4 p.m., tomorrow, home. 

Golf... against Pcnn State University, DuBois Campus, I p.m., Thursday, 
away. 

SPECIAL ACTIVITIES 
Rollerskafing... sponsored by Student Transition Committee, 8 to 10:30 p.m., 
Wednesday, Skating Plus, Williamsporl. 

College seeking part-time evening 
supervisor of College activities 

A casual part-time evening supervisor of College activities is being sought by 
the College, according to an announcement from the College's Personnel Services 
Office. 

Among other duties, the person hired for the position would be responsible for 
on-site supervision of College activities and programs as well as assisting in related 
routine functions and would supervise College work-study students. A detailed list 
of duties is available from the Personnel Services Office. 

The announcement notes that the pay is $3.35 an hour and that the position 
would be effective immediately and through May 12, 1984. 

A letter of application, resume, and the names, addresses, and telephone 
numbers of three personal or professional references are being rcqucsled by the Per- 
sonnel Services Office. 

Additional information, including details about minimum qualifications re- 
quired, IS available from the Personnel Services Office. 



• ••Conlinuedfi 

He presented an analysis compar- 
ing last spring and again in mid-July, 
which showed substantial fiuctualions. 
This, he said, demonstrates the dif- 
ficulties in projecting enrollment which 
have led to disputes between the College 
and the sponsoring districts. 

The president said the College "ale 
"half of the difference in the pre-student 
costs last year due to the difference in 
"too high" projections. 

He expressed a hope that the ques- 
tion of how to handle supplemental bill- 
ings would be resolved at a planned 
meeting of (he executive council next 



month. He emphasized, "The College 
doesn't care how the additional cost to 
districts is split. It has simply been 
following what a majority of the 
superintendents indicated was their 
■choice." 

Harry L. Dictrick, chairman of the 
executive council, noted thai attendance 
is usually poor for superintendents, 
meetings and the decision to split costs 
equally had been made by a small 
number. This decision has brought 
strong objections from some districts. 
He also added the hope for a solution at 
the upcoming executive council meeting. 



Rollerskafing this Wednesday 

The Sludcnl Transition Committee will sponsor free rollerskaling from 8 to 
10:30 p.m. Wednesday at Skating Plus for students with proper identification, ac- 
cording to Mrs. Jo Ann R. Frcmioiti, coordinator of intramural athletics and Col- 
lege activities. 

Students may obtain tickets in Mrs. Fremiotti's office on the first fioor of Bar- 
do Gym. Guest tickets are on sale for $1 in Mrs. Fremiotti's office. Anyone 
without proper ID own advance ticket will be charged $2 admission at the door, 
slated Mrs. Fremiotti. 



SiWJiWSSSJS?'-''".?"''??^" 



Accident victim's 
condition improves 

The condition of accident victim 
Loraine Magargle has improved 
somewhat, according to a spokesman at 
the William.sporl Hospital. 

Daniel C. Day, assistant director of 
public information at the hospital, said 
last Wednesday thai Magargle, 74, was 
moved from intensive care to a medical 
floor and is now in satisfactory condi- 
tion. 

Magargle, 30 N. Broad St., 
Hughesville, was admitted Sept. 7 for 
treatment of multiple injuries after being 
struck by a car while crossing West 
Third Street in front of the Academic 
Center. 




BEGINNING THIS WLLK, caiioons by Mur- 
ray J. Hantorii. advenising an sludenl from 
Hughesville, will appear regularly in The 
SPOTLIGHT. See Page 2. 



gWMWM mini, 
/9inmarket 



Corner of 3rd and Maynard Sts 

Gas Groceries 
Snacks Tobacco 

^^Always Open Nights, Sundays, and Holidays J 



Tot Watch 
service available 

Tot Watch services are available 
from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m., Monday through 
Friday during the academic year, accor- 
ding to Mrs. Mary L. Bardo, manager 
of Tot Watch. 

Parents are responsible for pro- 
viding and supervising lunch for their 
children. It is an educational experience 
along with supervised play, Mrs. Bardo 
said. 

Registration fee is $5 per semester. 
The fee per hour is $1.25 per child for 
full-time students and $1.75 per child 
for others. There are some openings 
still available, sa id Mrs. Bardo. 

SAFETY GLASSES 
Atlenlion Students: Required safely 
glasses are now on sale in (he College 
Bookstore. These safely glasses meet 
all College requirem enls. 

THEY WANT CARS TO WORK ON 

Aulo mechanics students are look- 
ing for work on lune-up, eleclricai, 
lransmi,ssion, and minor engine repairs. 
See Mr. Hammond, Room 119, 
Automotive Technology Center. 



About 100 students 
at North Campus 

About 100 students are enrolled in 
classes at North Campus, Wellsboro, 
according to Mrs. Calhryn E. Addy, 
director of North Campus. 

Included are 27 practical nursing 
students, 27 full-lime computer science 
majors and 10 secretarial science ma- 
jors. The rest are part-time sludents 
taking just one or two classes, said Ad- 
dy. 

Most of the classes at North Cam- 
pus are afternoon and evening clas.ses. 
This is to accommodate students who 
work full-time. The majority of 
students are from Wellsboro, but there 
are students from Morris, Elkland, 
Ulysses, Mansfield, Blossburg, Cov- 
ington, Tioga, Middlebury Center and 
Weslbury, stated Addy. 

The building renovations are not 
yet complete, but all inside construction 
is expected to be completed by Oct. 1. 

Also, North Campus will be having 
a formal open house on Oct. 22 and 23, 
said Addy. 



MANUAL TYPEWRITER: excclleni DARKROOM OUTFIT: includes 

condition! If interested, contact Sieve '"'^fgef' <"™ff. 'anks & reels, 

McDonald, Media Cenler. College '"ys.and storage bottles. MINT CON- 

exl. 430. DITION, major brand names. 

. CALL:323-8280 after 5 p.m. 



Cilb's College Corner 




1100 W. Third SI., Williamsporl 

INai 10 Klump Academic Center/ 
PHONE AHEAD: 3221321 

OPEN 7:30 a.m. 'til 6 p.m. 
Monday thru Friday 



FOLKSINGER TO PERFORM 

AS FIRST STUDENT EVENT IN 'NEW AUDITORIUM 





SPOTLIGHT 
WINS AWARD 



CROSS COUNTRY 
TEAM TAKES MEET 



IM BOWLING 
STARTS TOMORROW 



o 

H 
H 



Monday, Sept. 26, 1983 ■ Vol. 19, No. 5 ■ 8 Pages 
Williamsport Area Community College ■ Williamsport, Pa. 



^QSPOTLIGHTUManda.v. Sepl. 26. I9U 

High technology... will it even out in the end? 

...in the SPOTLIGHT'S opinion $80,000. depending on Ihe complexity of work a robot can do. Is ttiis really a 

Higti technology - is il just anottier fornn of economic suicide? savings wtien ttie average American only makes $1 5.000 per year' 

Many say ttiat robots cut labor costs while improving quality and increasing US News and World Report believes that by the year 2000 I 3 million 

productivity, but what will they do to the semi-skilled worker? For Ihem, il will be workers will be displaced by robots. What will become of these people"? How 

difficull to relocate and lind new jobs will they survive' 

The machines are not cheap. Typical prices range from $25,000 to How long will it be before the experts begin programming people? 



Music industry's video production is fiere to stay 

comments reviewer Richard E. Kopp 

The newest wave to score big in Ihe music industry is video, a process in ..p ., tv ■ ,nH ■c ^ m k, w.. - 

., .. . . • .►-=00.. F M TV and Friday Night Videos are very sir 



which artisls set th'eir' music to some sort of stage production thus producmo .p 7 m ^n w'h"'' "^T^'^ ^'T ^""°' ' '" '"'^ """'" '° "'^"'^°'^°''^" ^"'' 
music you can "watch," P'oouciion. inus producing Friday Nighl Videos has a voting system in which they pick two videos and Ihe 

Through Ihe use of the latest television graphics, dance, stage production. 



a-r'-^v, WW-WW, oiavjc f^l UUUl^lIUr I, 

photographs, and a variety of other techniques, a musician can create very in- 
teresting television for people to watch while listening to their favorile music. 

M M I 

W^ilh the adveni of Ihe videos, there is becoming a wide variety of programs 
to choose from, 

IVITV. a commercial free pay service similar to ■■Spotlight •■ is dedicated 
almost solely to music videos. This service, which can be rented from the local 
cable company, Is growing fast in popularity 

The networks, realizing how popular videos are becoming, have decided lo 
cash in on il. In recent months several new television shows have been introduc- 
ed for the airing of video music. These shows, which are sponsored by commer- 
cials, add no cost lo the viewers cable bill unlike MTV 



viewers can call in and vote for their favorite one 

■■Night Flight" which also shows videos, does not limit its show to just video 
It also has a section of artist interviews, a new wave theater, and many other in- 
leresling topics. 

Other shows that have been around for awhile are also getting in on the 
video age.^' Shows like "American Bandstand," occasionally show videos 
Dancing on Air," a popular daytime show similar to "American Bandstand " a 
show where young adults can go to dance, shows videos 



"Americas Top 10 reviews a video once a week and "Solid Gold" has a 
video ol Ihe week 

"Entertainment Tonight," which is an all around look at all aspects ol Ihe 
enlertainment world will occasionally show videos 
I' II II '"'^P°P"'3^"y °' "deos seems to be growing rapidly and artists are willinq lo 

Video Rock'' is a half-hour ol nothing but videos, usually showing live or six l^ ^'^ ^"''^^' '° ^^^^ "^<==« ^'^eos made, which makes it seem like they are 
different videos per show nere to stay ' 



'Webster' vs 'Diff'rent Strokes' 

-it's a m/te-y battle says reviewer Donna M. Barnett 

What happens when Web-.ler, (porirayed by Emmanuel Lewis) a willy rich 
three-piece suit clad lour-year-old pops into Ihe newly married lives of bumbling' 
?rllTK o °'^^ (PO^'^aved by Alex Karras) and refined, realistic Kalherine (por- 
trayed by Susan Clark) Popodopolis? 

-r^ou can Imd out by watching "Webster" on Friday nights at 8 p,m on ABC 
Webster seems lo be ABC's retaliation lo NBC's "Dilfrent Strokes" Com- 

^n^th! °'i',h' t'"'';^°" "''' "'" ''"^' "'"y' y°""9 ^°'°'«<^ t>oys Who move 
inio the wealthy households ol their white godparents. Both ol Ihe series deal 
with he growing pains ol the children and how Ihey work out common everyday 
problems with Ihe help ol their godparents ' 

Cc)ns,dering how well "Dilt'renl Strokes" went over when il first premiered 
Webster will probably go over the same way with the public 



Something to think about... 

Aristotle once said that Ihe roots of education are bitter but the fruil 
IS sweet. 

No act of kindness - no matter how small - is ever wasted 
Sometimes life can be an endless trudge up the down escalator 



Wilt not just for sports fans, 
but for anyone 

says Joseph P. Povelski reviewing book 

Wilt is a complex book on a complex man Wilt Chamberlain was probably 
the greatest player to ever step loot on a basketball court But this 
autobiography deals more with the man's personal leelings than with a dunk he 
made over Zelmo Beaty in a 1964 contest. 

Chamberlain speaks out on his views ol racism, on supporting Nixon ,n the 
68 eleclion, being black in America, and sex and marriage 

Wilt shows Ihe immense confidence Chamberlain has in himself 

The book can certainly attest to his self-assurance. "I can pass belter than 
Joe Namath and drive better than Dan Gurney and cook belter than Graham Kerr 
To be perfectly honest, probably only two of these three statements are true " 

Chamberlain also is not afraid lo speak ol others exactly Ihe way he feels 
He says controversial things about some of Ihe greatest players ever lo dawn the 
Nationa Basketball Association (NBA). He lakes you Irom his years at Kan as 
University right up to the 1973 playofls. y <■ ^ ai Kansas 

Will also includes, as you would expect, his most memorable games his 
s no tle« n'fh'" '''"'' '"' "'° ^" '°"9'"=' <^°'^Pe'i'°^s were. Baske'tball 

I the mn^ir Tf'"!: '"' '' "' ''""' '°'^"' ''°'' "°' """"'"^'^ 'h« book 
either. Wilt is not just lor the sports fan, but for anyone 



About the cover. 



Depicted on today's cover are photographs 
of: James K. Wheaton, conslruction carpentry stu- 
dent from Turbotville, at work on the new Proles- 
sional Development Center (upper lelt): Edward T 
Wills, a member of the College's cross country 
team crossing the linish line as Coach Phillip D 



Landers hands him a place-finishing stick, and 
folksinger Ted Sleranko who will perform Ihis 
Wednesday in Ihe newly-renovaled Academic 
Center Auditorium. [Construction pttolo by Lori M 
Lane: cross country, by Kathy R. Foreman, and 
lotksinger photo courtesy of the artist] 



SPOTLIGHT 

Tlie SPOTLIGHT IS published each 
Monday morning ol the academic yea. by 
lournaiism and other interested students 
at the Williamsporl Area Community Col- 
lege. 1005 W Third SI, Williamsporl 
Pa 17701 Telephone 326 3761 Ext 
221, 

The opinions expressed are those ol 
Ihe sludenl newspaper, ol individual 
virnlers or ol indiviauais interviewed and 
do not relied Ihe opinion ol Ihe mslilu 

The SPOTLIGHT ,s a member or It 
Columbia Scholasix Press Assoaaimn 



the 



il^ary L. Pease 

f^anaging Editor 

Annette M. Engel 

Editorial Page Editor 

Thomas H. Long 

Advertising Director 

Perry D. Pentz 

Sporls Editor 

Lorl M. Lane 

Photography Editor (Days) 

Bafbl L. Chllson 

Photography Editor (Evenings) 

Thomas F. Montgomery 

Darkroom Manager 



Gregory W. Hull 

Features Editor 
Joan L- Thompson 

Adminislialive Altairs Edit 



STAFF: Donna M Barnetl, Jo A Fntz 
Kalhiyn M Gilbert. Shawn W Heverly 
Lon L Holland. Rachel P Levinson 
Kathy A Meixel, Robert w Minier 
James K Morrissey, Gaiy A Nichols 
Joseph P Povleski, Tiacey Willette' 
Richard E Kopp, Marcy Card, Murray j' 
Hanlord, and Kathy R Foreman 
Anthony N. Cillo. Faculty Adviser 

Production Team This Issue: Sarbi L 
Chllson, produclion supervisor Kay M 
Frace, videocomposilion: Greg W Hull 
copy editor: Donna M Barnett Shawn W 
Heverly, Lon L Holland, and Richard E 
Kopp, produclion assislanis 



SPOTI,ICHT[JMonda>, Sepl. 26, ]m3 



Folk singer to perform Wednesdays- 
first student event in ''new'' auditorium 



Folk singer Ted Steranko 
will perform from 7;30 lo 9:30 
p.m., this Wednesday, in Ihe 
Academic Center Auditorium, 
according to Mrs. Jo Ann R. 
Fremiolli, coordinator of in- 
tramural athletics and College 
activities. 

The performance will 
mark the first student govern- 
ment sponsored event in Ihe 



newly renovated auditorium. 

"This will give students ait 
opportunity to see the changes 
in the auditorium as well as to 
enjoy Ihe music," the coor- 
dinator said. 

Steranko is more than a 
singer, she said; he is an enter- 
tainer. He does such 
memorable songs as "Time in 
a Bollle", by Jim Croce; 



"Heart of Gold", by Neil 
Young; "American Pie", by 
Don McLean, and many more 
by well-known artists. 

He also does several 
original songs such as "Plop 
Plop, Fizz Fizz", a satire on 
television commercials, and a 
very special love song entitled 
"Special Lady". 

His business card reads 



"Ted Steranko, Contemporary 
Vocalist/Musician Booking 
Agent, and All Around Nice 
Guy". 

Steranko is originally from 
Reading, Pa. and has been 
playing guitar for nine years. 

The performance is spon- 
sored by the Student Govern- 
ment Association (SGA) and 
admission is free to everyone, 
said Mrs. Fremiolli. 



Alpha Omega Fellowship meets tomorrow College band sets Tuesday meeting 

Alpha Omega will meet tomorrow at 7 p.m. in Room 229, Academic Center. The College Band will meet Tuesday from 4:30 to 630 p m in Ihe Academic 

The meelmg is open to anyone interested, stated Paiti Detwciler, vice president Center Auditorium, 
of the club. The meeting is opened to anyone interesled in joining the jazz band, according 

Ihe group is planning to go to a B.A.S.LC. retreat at Elim Bible College, '» James B. Shaw, assislani professor of physics and club adviser. 
Ehm N. Y. Last year the jazz band performed at an open house at the College and at the 

Other elected officers are Dean Long, presideni, and Lisa Gales, Williamsport Hospital, 
secretary/treasurer. 



Long range planning process continues with observations 



The long range planning process, a 
College administrative body consisting 
of several separate committees, is cur- 
rently observing the Williamsport Area 
Community College, according to Dr. 
Daniel J. Doyle, steering committee 
chairperson 

The steering committee, designed 
lo organize and "pull together" the 
other commiUees in long range plann- 
ing, oversees all committees by guiding 



and coordinating. 

The eight other committees are 
programs, instruction, instructional 
resources, human resources, students, 
organization and governance, physical 
plant, and financial planning. 

Each of the committees "looks at 
these specific areas," said Doyle. Com- 
mittee members are faculty, administra- 
tion, and sometimes appointed trustees. 
Four College students, chosen by the 



Student Government Association Tran- 
sition Committee are on the steering and 
student commmittees. 

Long range planning gathers iirfbr- 
malion from past years lo focus on the 
future. The committees use information 
to write new admission policies, discuss 
expenses, responsibilities and objectives 
to achieve over the coming years. 

The results from this information 
go toward helping the community, the 



College, and the .students, said Dr. 
Doyle. 

The College is anticipating the ar- 
rival ofrepresentatives from the Middle- 
Stales Association in April. The 
Association, which accredits the Col- 
lege, visits colleges and universities in 
Ihe Mid-Atlantic states. 

"Their purpose is to endorse Ihe 
quality of the institution and education 
that the College provides," explained 
Dr Doyle 



Computer Science Club nominates candidates; election tomorrow 



The above students are all in the 



At the first meeting of the Com- pro-tempore. president; Belh E. Hackell ^ 

puler Science Club nominations were The nominees are Ronald A. Frye, Lori A. Mengee, Wellsbnro 'secreiary' computer science curriculum 

held for ckib officers, according lo Millon, Shari L. Wagner, Lewistown, and Slacey M. Alters, Bcllefonle, Carol Elections will lake place tomorrow 

Charles E. Deilrick, a computer science president; Brenda L. Fye, Lock Haven, A. Hill Muncy Walter J Hubbard 

sludenl from Jersey Shore and president Cynthia A. Levchak, Starrucca, vice Danville, treasurer 



at 3:30 p.m. in Room 321, Academic 
Center, said Deilrick. 



Drollo-Crypto 



Here's this week's droll cryptomessage. Clues: The message has to 
do with something that none of us has enough of... and....Z stands for 
T, while D stands for 0. Have fun! 



MYZZXTL GDCF RXTLYFO QD 
IVMUXTL XO DUVG XR GDC 
ZD VMIVGO WY MDDUXTL VZ 
IDFMQ CBOXQY QDIT 

Solution to last week's Drollo-Crypto 

A penny saved is a penny earned - 

until the Internal Revenue Service 

finds out about it. 

Solution lo this week 's puzzie: next week. 



ZAY 
IVTZ 
ZAY 




Veterans must give sciiedules to Financial Aid Office 

All students eligible to receive 
Veterans Administration Educational 
benefits should have reported lo Ihe 
Financial Aid Office, Room 201, 
Academic Center, according lo Mrs 
Louanna Y 
specialist. 



Mrs. King said she would like a 
copy of class schedules. 

Eligibility for Veterans Administra- 
tion (VA) benefits is dependent on 
enrollment status and it is important 
King, veterans affairs Ihal changes in Ihe schedule are noted, 
Mrs. King said. 



The Hair Affair 

unisex hair designers 
5% ilisLoiinl with sliideiU ID card 



Located insideTHE URBAN Sharon Bower: owner 

COLONY 130 W. Fourth St PHONE: 326-2349 




4DSPOTLICHTDMonday. Sepl. 26. I9S3 



Graphics By 
Murray J. Hanford 



Steven T. McCall 
of Lock Haven 




ONSTRUCTIC 



Progress continut 

of new Professional D 

on lower Susque 

where students si 

In constri 







Samuel R. Wert, 

of Lock Haven, 

and 

Robert D. Henry, 
of Willlamsport 



SPOTLIGHT wins first 
place in Columbia rating 



By Kathryn M. Gilberl 
Of The SPOTLIGHT Slaff 

SPOJUQHT has won a first place award from the Columbia Scholastic 
Press Association, which is considered the most prestlgons association to evaHralfi' 
student newspapers. 

SPOTLIGHT has consistently won awards in this rating service. The award 
IS not based on compelilion with other papers, but rather on achievement in profes- 
sional categories including content/coverage, writing/editing, design/display and 
crealivity. e k j 



SPOTLIGHTI Monday. Sepl. 26, IQSjS 



Spotlight Photos By 
LoRi M. Lane 



Russell E. Counsll 
of Mill Hall 




ION I RADES 



nues at work site 
il Development Center 
quehanna Street 
s show their skills 
structlon 



Overall view 
of student 
construction 
area 



The evalualion nolcd a limely, composite report on the changes in the drunk 
driving laws, which the student staff presented in Dec. 1982, before the new laws 
became effective, according to Anthony N. Cillo, as,sociale professor of jOui'nalism 
and faculty adviser. • " 

Staff positions with the student newspaper are rotated each semester. Last 
year's staff with their first semester assignment and second semester assignment 
shown respectively included: 

George A. Gintcr, managing editor and then editorial page editor; Robert 0. 
Rolley Jr., photography editor and managing editor; Wendy S, Sherman, features 



editor/advertising director; Valerie J. Roberts, editorial page editorial/sports editor; 
Cindy L. DeVore, administrative affairs editor/features editor; Patricia F. Glasz, 
staff photographer/photography editor; Chris E. Bankes, sports editor/ student ac- 
tivities editor; Marsha J. Roux, student activities editor/administrative affairs 
editor, and Judy Eckert, advertising director first semester. 

Reporters/writers/staff associates were Barbi L. Chilson, Gisela D. Grassley, 
Annette M. Engel, Denisc Y. Enigk, Kay M. Frace, Gregory W. Huff, Lori M. 
Lane, Meredith A. Lewis, Thomas H. Long, Karen M. Metarko, Thomas F. Mon- 
tgomery, Tracy L. Moyer, Mary L. Pease, Perry D. Pentz, Debbie L. Prosper, 
Steven T. Sleppy, Joan L. Thompson. 



6DSPOTLIGHTnMond«>. Scpl. 26. 198.1 



Soccer rosters 



SPOTLIGHT SPORTS 

H> Perri r) PenI;, SPOTI.K.HT Spmlv Kdilipr 



due today 



Wilh Ihc College's sporls culs announced, some slutlenls toninicm "il's nol 
fair", and "il's a shame." The sludenls are Irving lo llnd people lo blame bul ihe 
blame is .slaring Ihcm back in Ihc face. Yes, pari of the blame is Ihc sludenls 
themselves. 

Many sludenls do nol realize ihc parlicipalion in Ihcse sporls was nol up to Ihe 
caliber which College officials wanted. So ihcy eliminalcd ihcm. 
<« ■ »■ 

The issue which we have here is lack of parlicipalion, both within Ihc sports 
and with student body nol supporting Ihc College teams as fans. In women's 
basketball, coaches had a hard time finding enough girls lo form a team so it was 
cut. Sludenl support in the sport was nol what il should have been and therefore 
the College administration .saw fit lo cut it. Wrestling had enough players out, bul 
students did not go out lo watch the team. Continuing, wrestling was wasting the 
College's money by having to keep Ihe lights on and gym open. 
•« ■ »- 

Fan participation in sporls at Ihe College is almost non-existent. If more per- 
sons would go and watch the teams representing the College, then il would be wor- 
thwhile lo keep the sporls on the schedule. 

When most people enter college, they somehow associate college athletics wilh 
college. For some reason, the student body here al Ihe College must nol care if we 
have sporls or not. If students care, then show il by supporting the College teams. 

Some students here have no idea what intercollegiate sports are offered and il 
is these students who hurl the College athletic program. 
•« ■ »- 

So until the College's student body supports the sports, the students will have 
to do without the sporls which were cut. Maybe students will begin to go to Ihe 
sporting events (golf, cro.ss country, tennis, and basketball). In the future, if student 
support goes down then Ihc College might climinale sports all together. 

The College is faced wilh this question about intercollegiate sporls: Why spend 
the money on sporls when students do not support the teams? 

Until sludenls prove Ihcy are interested, the money allocated for intercollegiate 
sporls will probably diminish from the College budget year lo year. 

Sludenls, it's up to you. If you want sporls lo stay al Ihe College, support the 
li';ii)is hv L'MiiiL' III sec Ihcm p,iilKip;ilc, Ma\l)c if llic iiipiil in llic sports is great 

IM bowling starts tomorrow 

Intramural bowling starts tomorrow at ABC Bowling Lanes, 1245 Park Ave., Anyone who has signed up must see Mrs. Frcmiolli in order lo be sanctioned 

Williamsporl, according to Mrs. Jo Ann R. Frcmiolli, coordinator of intramural by the College, Mrs. Frcmiolli said. She added that even if someone signed up al 

athletics and College Activilies. ABC Bowling Lanes, he or she must still sec her to be sanctioned. 

The collegiate-sanctioned league will cost $2.75 for three games. This fee in- For further information, students may contact Mrs. Frcmiolli in the in- 
cludes bowling shoes, said Mrs. Frcmiolli. iramural athletics and College activilies office or call Ext. 269, 



Intramural soccer ro.stcrs arc due in 
Ihc intramural and College activilies of- 
fice today, according to Mrs. Jo Ann R. 
Frcmiolli, coordinator of intramural 
athletics and College activities. 

Male, female, and co-ed teams arc 
welcome and encouraged lo sign-up, 
said Mrs. Frcmiolli. 

Any persons who have questions 
may contact Mrs. Frcmiolli in Ihe in- 
Iramural athletics and College activities 
office or call Ext. 269. 



Tennis team 
takes conference 
championship 

The College tennis team in the spr- 
ing compiled a 5-0 season record in cap- 
luring Ihe Eastern Pennsylvania Com- 
munity College Alhlelic Conference 
(EPCCAC) championship over Bucks 
County Community College, according 
to Harry C. Specht, coordinator of in- 
lercollcgiatc athletics. 

The team finished second in Ihc 
conference tournament behind Bucks 
County Community College, said 
Specht. 



Flag football 
opening delayed; 
starts next Monday 

Intramural flag football will start 
next Monday, Oct. 3 instead of today 
because rosters were nol turned in by 
deadline and a limited number of male 
teams were signed up, according to Mrs. 
Jo Ann R. Frcmiolli, coordinator of in- 
tramural athletics and College athletics. 

The flag football will email a few 
new rules. Some of these arc: a Icam 
has only four attempts to score a 
touchdown and if a Icam has subslilu- 
tions it is mandatory they enter Ihe 
game after a score, said Mrs. Frcmiolli. 
She said Ihc game will move faster, be 
more exciting and be safer. 

Divisions will exist in the system 
such as male, female, and co-cd teams. 
Female and co-ed teams arc welcome 
and encouraged to sign-up, Mrs. 
Frcmiolli said. 

Rosters must be turned into the in- 
tramural athletics and College activities 
office in Ihe Bardo Gym by noon, to- 
day, said Mrs. Frcmiolli. 

Any persons needing information 
on intramural sports may pick il up in 
Ihe intramural and College activities of- 
fice or call Ext. 269, said Mrs. Frcmiol- 
li. She added that rosters are available 
inside the office and must also be 
returned there. 




College golf team ups record to 4-0 



The College golf learn raised its 
season record lo 4-0 with a l6'/2-l'/2 
win over Northampton County Com- 
munity College last Monday, Sept. 19 at 
White Deer Golf Course, RD I Mon- 
tgomery, according to records provided 
by Harry C. Specht, coordinator of in- 
tercollegiate athletics. 

Leading Ihe team in medal play 
was Joseph E. Simpson, diesel 
mechanics student from Duboislown. A 
close second was achieved by Daniel J. 
McKean, electrical technology student 



from Shohola, according lo Ihc records. 
Using NASSUA scoring, McKean 
beat Craig Anderson, 2-1; Simpson beat 
Brian Lee, 3-0; Brian A. McKcc, 
general studies student from Danville, 
beat Jeff Foreman, lVi-Vi\ Michael A. 
Spencer, engineering drafting sludenl 
from St. Marys, beat Kevin Harley, 3-0; 
Michael E. Fry, computer science stu- 
dent from South Williamsporl, heal 
Mall Williams, 3-0. and James S. 
Allison, civil technology student from 
Arcndlsville, beat Jim Barker, 3-0. 



Evening hours listed 
for Bardo Gym 

The Bardo Gym will be 
open from 4 p.m. until closing, 
Monday through Thursday, ac- 
cording to Mrs. Jo Ann R. 
Frcmiolli, coordinator of in- 
tramural athletics and College ac- 
tivities. 

Equipment will be available 
10 all students, said Mrs. Frcmiol- 
li. 

Students must show their slu- 
denl ID in order lo be admitted lo 
the gym, Mrs. Frcmiolli said. 



Golf team wins triangular at White Deer Golf Course 



The College golf team won a 
triangular meet againsl Montgomery 
County Community College, 9 'A -8'/;, 
and Penn Slate University, Dubois cam- 
pus, l4'/2-3'/', on Sept. 16, according 
to records provided by Harry C. 
SpechI, coordinalor of intercollegiate 
athletics. 

The meet was held at White Deer 
Golf Course, RD 1 Montgomery. 

In medal play, Daniel J. McKean, 



electrical technology sludenl from 
Shohola, shot a 73 lo lead the field. 
Joseph E. Simpson, diesel mechanics 
student from Duboislown, was second 
on the tcatn wilh a 75, according lo Ihe 
records. 

Through Ihe NASSUA scoring 
system againsl Montgomery County 
Community College, McKean beat Nick 
SinnotI, 3-0; Brian A. McKcc, general 
studies student from Danville, lost lo 



SciUI Hamblen, 3-0; Simpson bcal Carl 
Burns, 3-0; Michael A. Spencer, 
engineering drafting student froin St. 
Marys, lost lo Guy Greco, 3-0; James 
S. AlfiSon, civil technology student from 
ArcndLsvillc, lost to Al Sciberlich, 
2'/;-l'/2, and Tom L. Murphy, broad- 
casting student from Washinglon Cross- 
ing, beat Dave Taylor, 3-0. 

In NASSUA scoring against Penn 
State University, Dubois campus. 



McKean bcal Tim Reed, 2-1; McKcc 
beat Dan Bicmcl, 3-0; Simpson bcal 
Dave Pelrozzi, 3-0; Spencer beat Jim 
Smith, 3-0; Allison lost to Kevin Shivc- 
ly, IVi-Vi, and Murphy beat John 
Kruse, 3-0, according lo Specht's record 
sheets. 

With the win over Montgomery 
County Community College and Penn 
Slate University, Dubois campus, the 
College golf team raised its season 
record to three wins and no losses. 



SPOTLIGHT Monday. Sfpl. 26. 1983? 




Harriers Open Season With Wins 



Beating a Community 
I CoLLKCE OF Philadelphia 

RUNNER... 

Shawn E. Geinett 
strives for success 



Running his way 

TO A SECOND PLACE i 

finish is i 
Kevin S. Bvler 



The College harriers opened their 
season wilh a Iriangular meet win Sept. 
20 a! White Deer Golf Course against 
Luzerne County Community College 
and the Community College of 
Philadelphia, according to Phillip D. 
Landers, cro.ss country coach. 

The harriers beat Luzerne County 
Community College, 17-44 and the 
Community College of Philadelphia, 
22-36, said Landers. 



Spotlight Photos Bv 
Kathv Foreman 



Story by Perry D. Pentz 



Scoring in cross country is done by 
adding the places the first five runners 
finish, .said Landers. 

The team was led lo a second, third 
and fourth place finish by Kevin S. 
Byler, construction technology student 
from Slalington; Shawn E. Gelnelt, 
general studies student from Walson- 
lown, and Warren P. Rcnninger, 
nursery managcmeni sludenl from 
Williamsporl. 




Byler covered the fivc-milc course 
in 31 minutes 17 .seconds, Gelncti, 
32:11, and Renninger, 32:22, according 
10 records provided by Landers. 

The remainder of the College team, 
their places and times are as follows:' 
Marly E. Chilcote, forestry student 
from Roberts Dale, and Larry T. 
Sarvey, construction technology student 
from Brockway, tie 7lh, 33:41. 

Dave A. Titus, general studies stu- 



dent from Jersey Shore, lllh, 36:48; 
Edward T. Wills, electrical occupations 
sludenl from Curwensville, 13th, 37:52; 
Robin C. Wright, computer science stu- 
dent from Turbotville, I9lh, 40:47, and 
Kelvin G. Stubbs, diesel mechanics stu- 
dent from Brockway, 20th, 41:07, ac- 
cording lo the record book. 

The learn now is 2-0 entering the 
early season. 



Phi Beta Lambda 

membership 

drive underway 

College long range 

planning unit sets 

open meeting 

tomorrow 



The Phi Beta Lambda (PEL) 
membership drive now is under- 
way and will continue until Mon- 
day, Oct. 10, according to Paul 
W. Goldfeder, assistant professor 
of business and club adviser. 

All business, computer 
science, and other studenls taking 
a business coui;se is eligible lo 

The long range planning subcom- 
mittee reviewing College philosophy and 
mission will hold an open meeting from 
4 to 6 p.m. tomorrow in Room 204 of 
Ihe Academic Center, according to Dr. 
Daniel J. Doyle, steering commillee 
chairperson. 



join. 

PBL is a national business 
organization and the largest in the 
country, slated Goldfeder. 

Students are encouraged to 
pick up an application at the PBL 
office, Room 333, Academic 
Center, and participale in the 
many upcoming activities planned 

The main purpose of this meeting is 
lo provide opportunity for reaction, in- 
put, and discussion of proposed 
statements which were distributed to 
College staff earlier in the month. 

Chairing the subcommittee is Dr. 
Robert G. Bowers, executive assistant 
for internal affairs. 



for this semester. 

Also, plans are being com- 
pleted for the Eastern Leadership 
Conference which will be held Fri- 
day, Oct. 2L Saturday Oct. 22, 
and Sunday, Oct. 23 at the 
Americana Host, Lancaster, 
Goldfeder said. 

Committee members include Dr. 
Grant M. Berry, Jr., dean of resources 
anddevelopment; William H. Debolt, 
division director of communication, 
humanities and social sciences division; 
Victor A. Michael, Sr., electronics in- 
structor, and James B. Shaw, assistant 
professor of physics. 



OCSPOTLICHTDMondaj. Sepl. 26. 1983 

Artists Unlimited 
elects officers 



An elcclion of officers was held Tina M. Cavalicrc, of New Columbia, 

Sepl. 16 by Arlisis Unlimilcd, according vice presidcnl; Miss Lloyd, of 

10 Karen J. Lloyd, ncwly-elcclcd Philipsburg. sccrclary, and Dcnise K. 

secrclary. Goldficri, of White Deer, treasurer. 

Newly elected officers are Ann E. All students are enrolled in the 

Machuski. of Bloomsburg. president; advertising art program. 



Planned events for the dub include 
a trip to New York and a Christmas 
card sale. Miss Lloyd said. 

Meetings arc scheduled either the 
first or second Friday of every month, 
said Miss Lhwd. 



Sludcnls arc asked to help pick up 
litter around campus and make it 
"more physically attractive", according 
to N^iss Jill R. Hampton, new 
spokesperson for the Student Govern- 
tncnt Association Transition Commit- 
lec. 

The Transition Committee is trying 



SGA Transition Committee begins 
anti-litter effort; asks students to help 

to clean up the campus. But without said a concert committee has been form- 

the help of the student body it is a cd and any student interested in being 

useless effort, said Miss Hampton. on the committee may contact any 

Reporting on other matters, she Transition Commillee member in the 



SGA office. Room 202, Academic 
Center or Mrs. Jo Ann R. Fremiotti in 
the College activities office in the gym, 
she said. 

Office hours for the SGA office 
have not been set but will soon be 
available and will be posted on the door 
of the SGA office. Miss Hampton said. 



Transfer Day scheduled to be held in LRC on Wednesday, Oct. 19 



Lawrence W. Emery Jr., director 
of counseling, career development and 
placement, has announced that College 
transfer day will be held Wednesday, 
Oct. 19, from 1 p.m. until 4:30 p.m. in 
(he hallway of the Learning Resources 
Center. 

"We have invited approximately 
80 colleges to come to discuss transfers, 
and already 22 to 25 have accepted," 
said Emery. 



Any students inlcresled in transfer- 
.ring to a four-year institution are en- 
couraged to attend the seminar and 
speak with the admission representatives 
from the various colleges who will be at 
(he College, he said. 

Emery also said he is encouraging 
members of the facuhy to attend, so 
they may belter teach (heir students 
and/or prepare them for further school- 
ing. 



The placement report is due to be 
published the middle of October. The 
placemen! report is a survey of approx- 
imately!. 500 August or December 1981 
and May 1982 College graduates taken 
(0 inform the public of how well they 
have been able to get a job in the field 
they (rained for. Additional follow-ups 
to the placement report will focus on 
transfer students and specific responses 
dealing with questions related to 



transferring. 

"The grant program for career ser- 
vices for the handicapped has been 
renewed," said Emery, adding; 
"-which means that Kathryn A. Fer- 
rence, career devclopmeni 
specialist/special services for the han- 
dicapped, can remain on our staff as a 
career development specialist." 

The counseling office is open from 
8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. daily with evening 
appointments available. 



College Phi Beta lambda represented at annual workshop held in Boalsburg 



The ninth annual Phi Beta Lambda 
(PBL) workshop was held Sunday, 
Sepl. 25 at South Hills Business School, 
Boalsburg, according to Paul W. 
Goldfeder. assistant professor of 
business. 

Reprcsentalives from 20 chapters of 



PBL across Pennsylvania attended, said 
Goldfeder. 

Regislralion was from 9 a.m. to 10 
a.m. followed by a registrafion con- 
tinental breakfast. 

Workshops this year included in- 
formation on compu(ers, stress, and 



local chapter officers' duties. 

A buffet style lunch was served 
following (he workshops, said 
Goldfeder. 

Following lunch, state PBL officers 
took part in a fashion show. The theme 
was "Dress for Success". Clothing was 
provided by shops in the Stale College 



area. The afternoon concluded with a 

closing business session, staled 
Goldfeder. 

Local chapter officers including 
David A. Haas, computer science stu- 
dent from Williamsport, PBL president 
at the College, attended the conference, 
said Goldfeder. 



Table Tennis Club to meet at 7 this evening 

The first meeting for the Table Tennis Club will be at 7 p.m., today on the 
cast fioor of the Bardo Gym, according to Donald A. Waltman, electronics in- 
structor. The gym will be open until 10 p.m.. 

Interested students are welcome and may call Donald A. Waltman, elec- 
tronics instructor, at ExI. 215 for more information, Waltman said. 

Don't use College address 
for personal mail asks manager 

The College is not responsible for 
the delivery of student mail, according 
(0 Mrs. Judy L. Demko, manager of 
duplicatitig and mail services. Students 
are advised not to give the College as a 
personal mailing address, she said. 



December Graduates... 
Last Day to Petition to Graduate 
Is Friday, Oct. 14, 1983 
Go to Records Office 



The Hfe span of an average cat is 11 



FOR SALE 

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wKh 4 f(. cab overhang. Sleeps 4. 
Lights powered by D.C. or 120 voll 
current or L.P. gas. L.P.. 3-burncr 
s(ove with oven. Self ciin(aiiicd water 



The first numbering of houses was 

lank and ample sloragt. Camper jacks introduced on The PoinI, No(re-Dame 

and (ic downs included. Exeellen( for Paris, In 1463. 
family camping or hunting... $450. 

' The first ship to pass through the 

■^^■^^^^^^■^^^■■■^^^ Panama Canal was the Alex Lavalley 



Cilb's College Corner 




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INtxl to Klunip Academic Center/ 
PHONE AHEAD: 322-1321 

OPEN 7:30 a.m. 'til 6 p.m. 
Monday thru Friday 



AA Cerwin-Vega! 

The FINEST-NO JIVE-FINEST Rock 

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Listen to the best now at: 

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We have the lowest prices anywhere on 
MAXELL & TDK BLANK TAPES 



PHONE: 323-9599 
81/2 W. Fourth St. Williamsport, PA 17701 1 




-^WORKING WITH 
--Richard W. Rankinen, 
associate prnfessiir of 
foresi technology 
(center) explains that in 
bow sawing, the in- 
dividual must work with, 
not against, his partner. 
ISPOTUCHT pholdl 



It's 

Community 

College 

Week 

...See Below 



Auditorium 
rededication Oct. 22 

...See below 



Vol. 19. No. 6 • Monday. Ocl. 3. 1983 * 8 Pages 
Willtamsptirl Area Communily Cotlege * WillJamsporl. Pa. 17701 

Community College Week 
to be noted with reception 
in governor's mansion 



This week has been designated 
"Community College Week". 

To honor the 20th anniversary of 
Pennsylvania's communily college 
system. Gov. and Mrs. Dick Thorn- 
burgh are hosting a legislative receplion 
tonight In the governor's mansion in 
Harrisburg. 

Dr. Robert L. Breuder, College 
president; Dr. Miles Williams, dean of 
employee and public relations, and 
members of the College Board of 
Trustees will attend the function. 

Dr. Williams staled ihal the pur- 



pose of the meeting is twofold. One is 
to celebrate with the governor the an- 
niversary of the signing of Act 484 (The 
Community College Act) on Aug. 24, 
1963 by then governor William W. 
Scranlon. 

"Following that, we are going to 
have a dinner with our legislative 
delegation - which is our way of show- 
ing our appreciation for their support of 
the College," said Dean Williams. 

While the past is reason to 

celebrate. College officials are also look- 

• • 9Please turn to Page 8 




Student Parking / !]atc1 



Community colleges increasingly 
popular with high school grads 



Dala pnivideil by 
College liifdrmatioii Office 

According to dala cimipiled by the 
Pennsylvania C(mimissi<in for Com- 
munity Colleges, the accessibility of ad- 
vanced technology training of the 
two-year, communily college schools 
has sigiiificanlly increased their 
popularity with all age groups, in- 
cluding high school graduates, seeking 
poslsccondary cducalion. 

Al one campus, the barrage of 
sludenls trying to register for classes 
causes an overload and breakdown of a 
computer... while al another campus, 
I he president wonders aloud wlicre he's 
going to put a 64 percent increase in llic 



student body. 

On upswing since '71 

"The popularity of Ihc 14 Penn- 
sylvania campu.scs has been increasing 
since 1971," according to Dr. Elwood 
A. Shoemaker, executive director of Ihc 
conimissi(ni. 

"Advanced technology courses and 
cuslomi/ed training programs have 
made the c(mimuniiy colleges an e\- 
Iremely inviting option for today's high 
school graduate or unemployed 
laborer," said Shoemaker. 

"And for short-term cducalion, 

our campuses have Ihc llcxibilily to 

design speciUcd Iraining as dictated by a 

• • ^Please turn to Pafif 8 



DIS-IS-DA-PLACE: Enlarged por- 
tion nf campus map shows location of 
parking lot to be improved. Slary. 
page 4. 

Identification 
card needed 

Students using the facilities in the 
Bardo Gym from 4 p.m. to 10 p.m. 
must show their identification cards, 
said Mrs. Jo Ann R. Fremiotti, coor- 
dinator of intramural athletics and Col- 
lege activities. - 

Beginning today .students must 
show their identification cards before 
gaining entry to the gym. The reason 
for this is for the students' protection of 
their personal belongings. 

Mrs. Fremiotti said ihe only en- 
trance that will be open at those hours 
will be the east entrance. 



Tickets available, 
with College ID, ^ 
for Ragtime Revue 
and rededication 

Tickets for the rededication of the 
Academic Center Auditorium and 
Riverboat Ragtime Revue concert at 8 
p.m., Saturday, Oct. 22, will be 
available to College employees and 
students starling tomorrow. 

Tickets will be available in two 
locations: Office of Intramural 
Athletics and College Activities, first 
floor, Bardo Gym and College Informa- 
tion Office, on the second floor of the 
Academic Center. 

Students and staff will be required 
to show College ID in order to obtain 
tickets and will be limited to two tickets 
per person. (Both tickets must be pick- 
ed up at the same time.) Tickets will be 
distributed on a first-come, first-served 
basis. Telephone requests for tickets 
will not be taken and tickets will not be 
held for anyone. 

Those who obtain tickets and later 
decide not to attend are being asked to 
return the tickets to either of the offices 
so the tickets may be re-issued. 

Band to meet 

The College Band will meet 
tomorrow from 4:30 to 6:30 p.m. 
in the auditorium of the Academic 
Center. The meeting is open to 
anyone interested in joining the 
band, according to James B. 
Shaw, assistant professor of 
physics and club adviser. 



2aSPOTLIGHTbMoiidiy. Ocl. 3. I9IU 



Austin performs 'Fantastic Feets' 
to benefit local charities 



What does one man expect to accomplish by pulling a 30-lon simulated pad- 
dlewheel boat carrying 1 00 passengers up the river in 68-degree water' 

Does he want lo break a world's record? Is he a publicity hound that 
newspaper people so often despise' Does he do it for the money? 

I Suppose he does il for the simple satisfaction 

...In The | of helping charities to raise money. Thai's ex- 

SPOTLIGHT's I actly what Ron Austin accomplished when he pulled 

opinion I the Hiawatha up the Susquehanna River last week- 

I end. 

I True, he seeks publicity. But not for selfish 

reasons. With his stunts touted as "Fantastic Feets" by himself and others, 
Austin raises money to benefit local charilies - the American Cancer Society, the 
American Heart Association, ihe Red Cross, the March of Dimes - and through 



his feats, he gains publicity for the charilies 

Five-mile runs backwards while jumping rope is one of his stunts, along with 
a 7 6-mile run while jumping rope and an 80-mile bike hike... and a 1 40-mile trek 
across Death Valley is in the planning stages. 

The charilies not only receive all Ihe money raised at these events, but also 
slate and national press coverage. 

"Dreams Come True", a newly-organized charity has been launched to help 
the chronically-ill recognize and fulfill a dream they have. 

This past August, a 12-year-old girl's dream came true when she saw Ihe 
Beach Boys live at Bowman Field in Williamsport. But she died Ihe day Austin 
was pulling the Hiawatha . she died on Ihe birth of a new organization. 

Still, with participation from citizens and Ron Austin, charities will continue to 
raise money to make dreams come true 



Third Street is out to get you! 



It's out to get you! It will attack you when you drop your guard or turn your 
back and you'll never know what hil you. No, this isn't an ad about a new horror 
movie However, il could be horrible il given the opportunity to be; it's Ihe unsafe 
crossing at the College, and it's out lo hurl you. 

For quite some time, Ihe problem ol sale crossing has been a burden lo 

pedeslhans, and unlike Ihe llu or Ihe common cold, it doesn't go away in a couple 

...In The | ol days II continues its potentially murderous 

SPOTLIGHT'S I escapades for as long as students cross the streets. 

°P'"I°" I Awareness of safe crossing is belter lately as a 

I result ol Ihe accident involving W Loraine Magargle 

(Ihe gentleman struck by a car on Third Street), although il was a rather costly 

reminder ol Ihe danger that lurks Unlorlunalely, however, no mailer how many 



limes you look lelt and right, you still lake your life inio your own hands when you 
leave Ihe safely ol Ihe curb 

For years, discussion of a pedestrian walkway has sporadically come up 
here at the College, but Ihe concept was linally eradicated lor two reasons: Ihe 
projected cost and the inconvenience, including the belief that students would not 
use il if it were made available lo them. 

The salely problem is something for students lo think about; is it belter lo be 
inconvenienced by having lo travel a walkway - or lo have memorial plaques lin- 
ing Third Street in remembrance of a friend killed while rushing to his 1 1 o'clock 
class'' 



Teen-sex fad dominates 
film screen marl<et 



Finding a movie today is a lull-lime job in ilsell-when il comes lo selecling a 
movie without Ihe leen-sex fad, Ihal dominates Ihe film screen market 

"Risky Business", for instance, with lis witty script, is still a display ol all Ihe 
teen-sex themes The movie is about high school boys telling each other sex 
;okes and wondering when their lirsl lime will be - and what il will be like 

Wilh Ihe simple-minded and exploitive conlenis | They're looking 
ol such lilms. there is promoted a distorted view | for fantasies 

ol sex Ihal can't help but promote a perverted | 
view with Ihe use ol this medium i 

Maybe Ihe lilm industry doing these kind ol | 



says reviewer 
Robert W. Minier 



movies always had on their minds the seeing of high school cheerleaders wilh 
their clothes off These could be fantasies they once had and used to lo release 
their sexual Iruslrations. 

"Risky Business" wriler-director, Paul Brickman, Irys lo pull off his teen-sex 
satire in a capitalistic point ol view. Joe Goodsen, who pbrtrays Tom Cruse 
steals prostitutes who are not willing to work for their pimp and turns his home in- 
to a house ol proslitution for his friends so he can overcome various problems 

From the many teen-sex movies on the market only one can be called a hit 
Thai's right It's "Risky Business". On a scale from 1 lo 1 00, it rates a miss 



'Mr. Mom' is a movie for all ages ^^^ ^^^ ^^^^ ^or your money 



says reviewer Lori L. Holland 

The movie, "Mr Mom", is an absurd comedy about a family man portrayeo 
by Michael Kealon, who has lost his job and lakes over in his wife's'fTeri Garr) 
place trying to manipulate Ihe household duties - including three children - alter 
his wile wins a bel and slaits a new job in a large firm 
"Mr Mom " porlrays a real-lile situation in a very amusing way Although Ihe 
children in the movie are young (8. 5, and 1), they occasionally come out wilh 
mature conveisalion Seeing a live-year-old boy, after just getting rid of his old 
tattered woobie", say, "May I have a lew minutes to myself" makes the movie 
appear even funnier Therefore, even Ihe serious moments are not really serious 
and provide constant chances lor laughing. 

As you watch Ihe movie, you visualize some ol these things really haopen- 
tna You can ,ust see your dad. along wilh your mother's friends play'ng poker 
with coupons. "Mr. Mom" is very good and well developed in conlext l^s a 
realistic comedy recommended tor people ol all ages 



says Rachel P. Levinson 

"Dressing Rich"is a book lor today's woman. This book gives the readers 
details ol how lo gel Ihe most for their money, without paying a lot 

The book instructs women on how lo choose the right colors lor the right 
events and on how lo took their best II also gives examples on how lo choose a 
pattern lor those who are tail and how lo choose the right horizontal lines in 
material. 

There is a chapter on accessories and how to wear them which goes into 
detail on items such as shoes, scarves, and hats. "Dressing Rich" guides the 
reader on how lo become proud of what is in the closet and make what is there 
look impressive. 

This hardbound book is an excellent choice for Ihe woman ol today. This 
book is available in most book stores 



SPOTLIGHT 

The SPOTLIGHT ,s published each 
Mohday morning ol Ihe academic yea, bv 
loumalism and othe, inle.esled sludenls 
al Ihe Williamsporl Area Communilv Col- 
lege^ 1005 W Third SI. Wiliiamsporl 
Ha 17701 Telephone 326-3761 Fki 

221 "r.iini 

The opinions expressed are those ol 
Ihe studenl newspaper, ol individual 
wnlers or ol individuals mlerviewed and 
Iron""' '^"'"" ""' °'""'°" °' ""' '"'""''■ 
Columbia Scholaslic Press Associalion 



Mary L. Pease 

Managing Edilor 
Annelte M. Engel 
Editorial Page Edilor 

Thomas H. Long 

Advertising Direclor 

Perry D. Peniz 

Sports Edilor 

Lorl IM. Lane 

Photography Editor (Days) 

Barbl L. Chllson 

Photography Edilor (Evenings) 

Thomas F. Montgomery 

Darl^room Manager 



Denise Y. Enigk 

Senior Staff Writer 

Kay M. Frace 
Senror Staff Wrrler 
GIsela D. Grassley 
Senior Staff Writer 



STAFF: Donna M Barnell, Jo A Frilz 
Kalhryn M Gribert, Shawn W Heveriy, 
Lori L Holland, Rachel P Levinson! 
Kalhy A Meixel, Robert W Minier! 
James K Morrissey, Gary A Nichols! 
Joseph P Povleski. Tracey Wriletle, 
Richard E Kopp, Marcy Card, Murray j! 
Hanloid, and Kalhy R Foreman 
Anthony N. CIHo, Faciilly Adviser 

Production Team This Issue: Lorr M Lane, pro- 
duclion supervisor, Thomas H Long, videocom- 
posilion, Thomas F Monlgomery, copy edilor. 
Donna M Barnell, Jo A Fril2, Qisela D 
Grassley, Richard E Kopp, and James K Mor- 
rissey, production s 



Drollo-Crypto 



SPOTllGHTri Monday. Ocl. 3, 1983n3 



Here's this week's droll cryplomessage. Clues: The message has to 
do with leaving your mark on history... and....Z stands for M, while 
L stands for 0. Have fun! 

HLLPKIXFPY LF PCW YBFNY 
LH PXZW BIW FLP ZBNW VE 
PCW KWIYLF TCL XY BJTBEY 
YXPPXFM NLTF 

Solution to last week's Drollo-Crypto 
Letting your fingers do the walking 

is okay if you want lo always 
be looking at the world upside down. 

SiiliiiKin 10 llin weeli '<: puzzle: next week. 



Lists, Lists... 

Susan M. Eck, 

Advertising Art student 
froin Williamsport 

Five Most Boring Spnr(s on TV 

1. All-S(ar wrestling 

2. Coif 

3. Bowling 

4. Billiards 

5. Tennis 




ACROSS 
1 Walk 

S Golfers goal 
8 Frog s cousin 

12 Type ol coal 
or shirl 

13 Exist 

14 Spanish pot 

15 Sandarac 

16 Litlle deuil 

17 Scorcti 

18 Leased 
20 Classify 

22 Near 

23 Heap 

24 Arctic 
swimmer 

27 Word in p.m 

31 Scottish cap 

32 Showed 



33 Be in debt 

34 Spider is one 
36 Dillseed 



2 Ripped 

3 Verve 

4 Entrance 

5 Remunerated 

6 Limb 

7 fwlended 

8 Hurled 

9 Bread 
spread 

10 Winglike 

11 Arrow 

"and" 
21 Skidded 

23 Danger 

24 RR depot 

25 Pitcher part 

26 Wine cup 

27 Operators 

28 Electrified 
particle 

29 Reverence 

30 Mesh fabric 
32 Facial leatun 



CROSS 
WORD 
PUZZLE 

Answer 
Next Weel( 



35 Shrink 41 Intellect 

36 National 42 Landed 
hymn 43 Lease 

38 Gold symbol 44 Norse god 

39 Semester 45 Slim as a — 

40 Solo 48 fvteadow 



37 Iranian com 

38 Article 

39 Domesticat- 


' 


2 


3 


' 




5 


6 


' 


1 


8 


9 


10 


" 


12 














14 








ing 










1t> 






" 








46 Emerald isle 








1.| ^W 


21 












^^^H'" H 


23 








■ ^ 


49 Conceal 

50 Toll 

51 Old 


24 


26 


"!■" 










28 


29 


30 


Jt 




W 








.33 






Portuguese 






F 








H''° 1 






52 Great Lake 


i^e: 






«r--^^ 


tured 




4U 


41 








I'm" 


43 


44 


45 


54 Rested in a 


46 








1 


tl 


48 




1 


49 








55 Repair 


bO 








51 
















53 








!1j 














1 tvlast 




1 



College LRP team to present 'academy' at nationwide convention 



Courtesy College Informalion Office 

Three adininistrators of the College 
will present a "Strategic Long Range 
Planning Academy" in Phoenix, Ariz., 
this month. The academy is being held 
in conjunction with the Association of 
Community College Trustees 14th An- 
nual Convention being held in Phoenix 
from next Wednesday through next 
Sunday, Oct. 12 to Oct. 16. The 
"Strategic Long Range Planning 
Academy" is being held from 2:30 p.m. 
to 4:30 p.m., Thursday, Oct. 13 and 
from 9:15 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. on Friday, 
Oct. 14. 

The academy is being run by Dr. 
Robert L. Breuder, president; Rodney 
G. Hurley, dean of educational 
research, planning and evaluation, and 
Dr. Daniel J. Doyle, Planning Commil- 
tee chairperson. 

Dr. Breuder said the purpose of the 



Fairy talc for grown-ups: Any do- 
it-yourself description with the word, 
ea.sy, on it. 



academy is to teach others how to 
design, implement, and evaluate the 
long range planning process. In speak- 
ing of the importance of long range 
planning. Dr. Breuder said, "To be 
viable, dynamic and in control, the 
community college needs a systematic 
approach to comprehending itself and 
its environment. The present must be 
understood in all facets ir order to 
forecast the future with any iccuracy. 
Strategic Long Range Planning provides 
the mechanism for assessing the present 
and forecasting the future in the context 
of institutional knowledge, environmen- 
tal awareness, participant involvement, 
and future-oriented leadership that 
results in action rather than reaction." 
The academy, as presented by The 
Williamsport Area Community College, 
is designed for trustees, chief executive 

FOR SALE: Rollbar from a lale- 
model Triumph Spitfire, bar only used 
about 5 months; complete with driver's 
side padding; black. MAKE ME AN 
OFFER!! Call Ext. 221, ask for Tom. 



officers, and other management officials 
involved or interested in preparing and 
budgeting for the future through 
Strategic Long Range Planning. 

The College has been perfecting its 
own Strategic Long Range Planning 
process for almost two years now as 
part of a self-study and the Middle 
States Accreditation process. The Col- 
lege's planning document has been 
praised by Middle States personnel and 



other institutions in the Middle Stales 
area. The recognition of the value of 
the College's long range planning docu- 
ment led to the formal invitation to Dr. 
Breuder, Dr. Doyle and Mr. Hurley to 
make the presentation. 

It is anticipated that approximately 
500 persons will be attending the con- 
vention. They will be representing bet- 
ween 350 to 400 community colleges na- 
tionwide. 



Humpty Dumpty 

sub & pizza shops welcomes... WACC students 
1 1 5°/o off any food purchases I 

Southside 



W Central & Market Sts 



322-9569 



(Must have valid WACC ID) 



Creek Side 
Lycom Creek Rd 
322-9030 




15 percent off 



all REGULAR PRICE merchandise 
with this coupon. 

h^^^^^HB cijp 4 save ^^^^^""^ 

Lee Adidas 

Jeans Lf' , Sneakers ^tonic 
Wrangler Converse 

Chic Puma 

WOOLRICH brands in stock! 



.;• 



MIKES PbACE 



37 W. 3rd St., Wllliomsport, Ph. 322-1 1 1 2 1 



4dSP0TLIGHTI MoFida), Ocl. i. 1983 

Younger Scholars 
applications 
now available 

Applications for Ihe Younger 
Scholars Program arc available in Ihe 
PlacemenI Office, Room 157, Learning 
Resources Ccnier, according lo 
Lawrence W. Emery Jr., director of 
counseling, career development and 
placement. 

The Younger Scholars Program 
gives those students who excel in 
humanities an opportunity to perform 
an independent research and writing 
project dilring the summer months. 

The program requires the students 
to complete a written work in one of the 
following areas: interpretation of 
cululural works, study of historical 
ideas, figures and events or understan- 
ding the disciplines of the humanities. 
Application requirements for this 
program demand thai the student be 21 
years of age or under and a U.S. citizen 
or a foreign national who has lived in 
Ihe U.S. for at least three consecutive 
years at the time of application. 

The deadline for applications is 
Nov. 15. 

Computer Science 
Club elects 
Ronald A. Frye 

New officers have been elcclcd for 
the Computer Science Club, according 
10 Charles E. Deilrick, a computer 
science student from Jersey Shore and 
president pro-teinpore. 

They are Ronald A. Frye, Millon, 
president; Cynthia A. Levchak, Slarruc- 
ca, vice president; Lori A. Mengcc, 
Wellsboro, secretary, and Carol A. 
Hill, Muncy, treasurer. All Ihe above 
students are in the computer science 
curriculum. 



Phi Beta Lambda organizes; 
members named to committees 



New commillccs have been 
organized for Phi Beta Lambda (PBL), 
according to Dorcc M. Snyder, a com- 
puter science student from Mon- 
loursville, and PBL vice president. 

Members of Ihe fund raising com- 
miltee are Lisa M. Wilcox, computer 
science student from Canton, chairper- 
son; Paul H. Pauling, a business ad- 
ministration student from Montgomery; 
Cathy L. McKean, a business science 
student from Jersey Shore; Janet L. 
Bower, a business administration stu- 
dent from Montoursville; Jim F. Grib- 
bon, a business management sludenl 
from Shamokin; Tina L. Pousi, a 
business management student from 
Hughesville; Anne L. Lehman, a 

United Way drive 
to begin soon 

The United Way is .set to start its 
campaign the week of Oct. 4, according 
to the College's campaign coordinator, 
Lawrence W. Emery Jr. 

"We are atlempting to raise 
$6,500, which is our goal this year. 
We'll be contacting team leaders as to 
when to begin collecting pledges", he 
said. 

Emery said that lasl year, the goal 
.set was never reached, but 90 percent of 
the Lycoming County people con- 
tributed to the campaign, recording the 
highest amount of money ever collected 

Jazz quinlel to perform 
al Bucknell University 

The Wynlon Marsalis Jazz Quintet 
will perform at Bucknell University on 
Wednesday. The quintet, featuring the 
award-winning trumpeter, Wynlon 
Marsalis, will appear for one perfor- 
mance at 8 p.m. in Rooke Chapel. 



\A Cerwin-Vega! 

The FINEST-NO JIVE-FINEST Rock 

Speakers you can own! Loud is 

beautiful if it's clean. 

Listen to the best now at: 

TheTiecord Stofe 

The HOT SPOT for all your music needs! 
We have the lowest prices anywhere on 
.MAXELL & TDK BLANK TAPES 




business administration sludenl from 
Jersey Shore; Diana C. Miller, a 
bu.siness science student from Ralston; 
David A. Haas, a computer science stu- 
dent from Jersey Shore. 

Public Relations Committee: 
Crystal A. Hoffman, a computer 
science student from Elysburg, chairper- 
son; Michael C. Losicwicz, a retail 
management student from Shamokin, 
co-chairperson; Susan A. Burkharl, a 
computer science sludenl from 
Hughesville; Elizabeth A. Zerby, a 
business management student from 
Avis; Sheryl M. Wilkins, a business 
managemeni sludenl from 
Lawrenceville; Myra A. Sindlinger, a 
business management sludenl from 
Liberty; Jan M. Reed, a computer 
science student from Danville; LeAnn /7CC/c//7«/ Hirontnr 
Livermore, a word processing sludenl "'J'^*'''"'" UUtLlUf 



TEACHING STUDVING SKILLS lo 
Carl S. Downs III (scaled) is Larry M. 
Richardsnn, inslruclional 

speci^alisl/a.ssislanl direct or. 

Larry Richardson 
appointed 



processing 
from Trout Run, and David A. Haas, a 
computer science sludenl from Jersey 
Shore. 

Special Events Committee: Doree 
M. Snyder, a computer science student 
from Montoursville, chairperson; Kathy 
L. Paul, a business science sludenl from 
Westfield, co-chairperson; Roger S. 
Graden, a computer science student 
from Williamsport; Fred J. Neidig, a 



Larry M. Richard.son has been 
hired under ACT 101, as instructional 
specialist/assistant director in the Col- 
lege's developmental studies section. 

Richardson, who is from 
Williamsport, holds a degree in 
psychology from Lafayette College and 
a master's degree in reading from 
Mansfield University. 

Richardson will be working with 
business administration student from sludenls in Ihe developmental studies 
Williamsport; Jon M. Miller, a com- program who need help with reading 



puler science student from 
Williamsport; Robert J. Martin, a com- 
puter science student from 
Williamsport; David A. Haas, a com- 
puter science sludenl from Jersey Shore; 
Lisa M. Wilcox, a computer science slu- 
denl from Canton, and John D. Boyce, 
a computer science sludenl from Roar- 
ing Branch. 



and sludying skills. He is available in 
Ihe luloring center fioni 8 a.m. unlil 
4:30 p.m. He said he asks that sludenls 
come in and set up appointmenis with 
him. 

Among Richard.son's credentials 
are luloring al Mansfield University, 
and teaching a reading course al 
Williamsport Area High School 

Hospital to conduct child 
identification sessions this month 

hospital will fingerprini children and 
galher pertincnl data on special cards 
which, upon completion, will become 
the exclusive property of the parenls. 
The hospital will not retain a copy 
of the card, nor will any other agency. 
In the case of a missing child, Ihe 
card should be turned over to ap- 
propriate authorilies by parenls only 
upon request. 

At least one parent is asked to ac- 
company the child or children lo the 
free program which is expected to lake a 
minimum amount of lime and which 
will conclude with punch and cookies 
for youngsters. 



The Pediatrics and Safety and 
Security Departments of The 
Williamsport Hospital will conduct a 
scries of three identification sessions this 
month in a community effort lo 
safeguard children from toddlers age lo 
age 18. 

Remaining sessions will be on 
Saturday, Ocl. 15 and Saturday, Ocl. 
29, from 10 a.m. lo 2 p.m. During Ihe 
sessions, fingerprinting and data gather- 
ing will be done in the hospital's 
Medical Hall, Louisa and Campbell 
Streets. 

Personnel from Ihe Pediatrics 
Department and other employees of the 



PHONE: 323-9599 
8V2 W. Fourth St. Williamsport, PA 17701 1 



lECEMBbR GRADUATES 

Friday, Oct. 14 - Next Friday 

Is the last day to complete a 

Petition to Graduate form. 

Go to Student Records Window 

Academic Center 



Forestry students demonstrate 
woodsmen skills for Boy Scouts 



The College's foresi lechnology 
sludeiils, under ihe direclion of Richard 



"Selling up skill slalions" 



W. Rankinen, associate professor of forcsl lechnology sludenls laughl and 



foresi lechnology, dcmonslraled 
woiidsmcn complclilimi skills lo area a 
Boy Scouts at a Boy Scout Camporcc in 
Ravensburg Slate Park Saturday, Sept. 
24. 



"drilled" the Scouls in the proper 
handling of equipment. 

"This is an excellent example of 
what a valuable resource ihc 



The camporee was held lo leach the Williamsporl Area Community College 



Scouls forestry skills, according to Den 
nis H. St. Jean, assistant Scout ex 
ecutive, Susquehanna Council Inc. 

In all, 1 1 of Lycoming County's 27 
Boy Seoul troops participated with a 
total of 151 Scouts, s.iid St lean 



IS to our community," said St. Jean 

St. Jean went on to say that the 
College's forestry students were patient 
and "exhibited a high degree of profes- 
sionahsni " 





PICTURKI) ABOVK are all Ihe foresi Icchniiliigy sludenls who parliclpated in 
Ihe Boy Seoul Camporee, in Ravensburg Stale Park. Pictured in firsi row from 
left lo right are: Jim A. Chapman, from Williamsporl; Russ L. Lucas, Sigle; 
Tom J. Smink, Hatfield; Jimbob A. Welfley, Slate College; David J. Meyer, Pill- 
sburg. Second row; John "Bugs" Mraz, ^orlhhanll(ln; Judy Heimer, Summit 
Hill; Carl "Bubba" Vasiliou, Summit Hill; Sean M. Williamson; Julie A. OhI, 
Woolrich; Sieve T. Chappie, Summerset and Richard W. Rankinen, assnciale 
professor, foresi technology. 



ACHIKVING THK MOST LRVERAGE is stressed in log rolling. Here Tom J. 
Smink (with arm in air) and Carl "Bubba" Vasiliou (lower right), demonslrale 
proper use of a pevee. 

23 colleges to be represented 
at Oct. 19 Transfer Day here 



Twenty-three colleges have ac- 
cepted invitations tp the College's 
Transfer Day, which will be held from 
1:30 p.m. until 4:30 p.m., Wednesday, 
Wednesday, Oct. 19, in the hallway of 
the Learning Resources Center. 

A few of the larger universities and 
colleges that will send admission 
representatives are Delaware Valley Col- 
lege, Marywood College, Lehigh 



University, King's College, University 
of Scranton, Wilkes College, Lycoming 
College, Temple University, Penn- 
sylvania Stale University, Clarion 
University, Shippensburg University, 
Millersville University, Lock Haven 
University, Slippery Rock University 
and Bloomsburg University, among 
others, according to Lawrence W. 
Emery Jr., director of counseling, 
career development and placement. 




Changes are noted at LRC 

Several changes have taken place in the Learning Resources Center over the 

recently, according to Dr. Charles J. Cunning, associate dean of inslrucllonal 
resources. 

A glass partition has been installed between the library and the developmental 
learning labs, eliminating traffic between the two departments. 

The video playback units and the photo copy machine have been moved from 
beside the circulation desk lo the area right of Ihe library entrance. Dr. Cunning 
also said that Ihe College will receive a new photo copy machine sometime in the 
near future. 

Two new reference librarians have also been hired and are presently working in 
the LRC. They are Marilyn Bownar, who works Monday and Thursday night, as 
well as at Mansfield University, and Kate Mickey, who works al^the main campus 
library and who also works at the North Campus. 

Dr. Cunning also added that College catalogs formerly in Ihe counseling office 
are now available in the library for student use. 



Carmella: Happy Columbus Day! 



DEMONSTRATING WINNING FORM are Ihese boy scouls from Lycoming 
County, at Ihe Ravensburg Stale Park Camporee. 

Gamma Epsilon Tau to go to trade show 



Gamma Epsilon Tau is planning lo 
attend Gutenberg International on Oct. 
20. This event is a trade show in 
Washington D.C. 

The last date to register for Ihe trip 
is Friday, Oct. 7. Any graphic arts or 
printing students interested in attending, 



should contact GET president, Anthony 
Gobrecht of Hanover, or Ihe treasurer, 
Charles Earle, of Troy. 

Two buses will be used for the 
outing. Seats are available on a first 
come, first serve basis. Cost for non- 
fraternity members is $16. 



Co-op gets name, location change 

The Cooperative Education Office has a new title - Office of Experienlal Lear- 
ning. The office's new location is Room 157 of the Counseling, Career Develop- 
ment and Placement Center, in the Learning Resources Center. 

This program provides academic training with supervised work experience. At 
present, there are about 80 lo 100 students in the training program. The food ser- 
vice programs have Ihe highest number of students training. The amount of $1 Vi 
million has been earned by 1,600 sludenls in the program. 

After being in the Experienlal Learning Program it is easier to seek employ- 
ment stated, William C. Bradshaw, director of experienlal learning. There are 10 
counties in the surrounding area involved in this training program. 

Bradshaw also stated, there are job openings in Ihe building trades and 
automotive field. Persons interested can contact him or their division director. 



6DSPOTLICHTi:)Monday, Ocl. i. I98J 

Golf team wins 
on the road 

The College golf icam won a 
Iriangular mecl against Luzerne Counly 
Communlly College, 18-0, and Bucks 
County Community College, 16-2, ac- 
cording to records provided by Harry 
C, SpechI, coordinator of intercollegiate 
athletics. 

In medal play, Brian A. McKee, 
general studies student from Danville, 
led the field by shooting a 76. Shooting 
second on the team were both Daniel J. 
McKean, electrical technology studeni 
from Shohola and Michael A. Spencer, 
engineering drafting student from St. 
Marys with a 78. 

Using the nassua scoring system 
against Bucks County Community Col- 
lege, McKean beat Ken Stear, IVi-Vi; 
Jcscph E. Simp.son, diesel mechanics 
student from DuBoistown tied Dave 
Umani, l'/2-l'/2; McKee beat Scott 
Hendry, 3-0; Spencer beat Bob Wan- 
nanacher, .VO; James S. Allison, civil 
technology student from Arendtsvillc 
beat John Castle, 3-0, and Tom L. 
Murphy, broadcasting studeni from 
Washington Crossing won a 3-0 forfeit 
decision. 

Through the same scoring system 
against Luzerne County Community 
College, Spencer beat Fran Barlick, 3-0; 
Allison beat Deb Gurnari, 3-0; 
McKean, Simpson, McKee, and Mur- 
phy all won via forfeit decisions, 3-0. 

With the win over Luzerne County 
Community College and Bucks County 
Community College, the golf team rais- 
ed its season record lo seven wins and 
no losses. 

Harriers lose 
against Bucks 

The College Harriers lost lo Bucks 
County Community College, 17-41, last 
Tuesday, Sept. 26 at Bucks County 
Community College, Newtown, accor- 
ding to records provided by Harry C. 
Specht, coordinator of intercollegiate 
athletics. 

The College was led in a losing 
cause by Shawn E. Gelnetl, general 
studies student from Watsontown with a 
30 minute fourth place finish. Finishing 
seventh was Warren P. Renninger, 
nursery management student from 
Williamsport, in a time of 31 minutes, 
17 seconds. 

The remainder of the College team, 
their places and times are as follows: 
Martin E. Chicole, forestry student 
from Roberts Dale, 9th, 32:10; Dave A. 
Titus, general studies student from 
Jersey Shore, lOth, 33:19; Larry T. 
Sarvey, construction technology student 
from Brockway, lllh, 34:19. 

Kevin S. Byler, construction 
technology student from Slatington, 
12th, 34:20; Robin C. Wright, com- 
puter science studeni from Turbolville, 
13th, 37:48; and Kelvin G. Slubbs, 
diesel mechanics studeni from 
Brockway, 15lh, 38:48. 

The harriers now arc 2-1 I his 
season. 




PRACTICIING ARCHERV skills during physical 
education class is Mark L. Kauffman, a machine 



loni technology student from South Williamsporl. 

/SPOTLIGHT p/iiilo by Loh M. Lane/ 



Intramural soccer to begin today 28 registered 

for IM bowling 



Intramural soccer will begin at 4 
p.m., today on the field behind the Ad- 
mini.stralion Building, according lo 
Mrs. Jo Ann R. Fremioiti, coordinator 
of intramural athletics and College ac- 
tivities. 

In case of rain, intramural soccer 
will meet in the Bardo Gym, said Mrs. 
Fremioiti. She added student identifica- 
tion is required to get in the gym. If the 
meeting is in the gym, open gym will be 
cancelled from 4 p.m. to 6 p.m., Mrs. 
Fremioiti said. 

Two full teams and one partial 
team had signed up by mid-week last 



week and there are openings for more 
people, said Mrs. Fremioiti. 

Rules will be standard American 
Youth Soccer Organization (AYSO) 
rules. The intramural soccer will be a 
"learning experience while they are 
playing," said Mrs. Fremioiti. "They 
will be gaining technique," added Mrs. 
Fremioiti. 

Intramural soccer will be for "fun 
and recreation," Mrs. Fremiotii said. 

The instructor for the soccer pro- 
gram will be Christopher Radke, 
associate professor of drafting. 



Golf team beats Dubois Campus 
of Perm State University 

The College golf team raised its season record lo 5-0 with a 18-0 win over Penn 
Stale University (PSU), Dubois Campus Thursday, Sept. 22 at PSU Dubois Cam- 
pus, according to Harry C. SpechI, coordinator of intercollegiate athletics. 

In medal play. Brain A. McKee, a general studies student from Danville, led 
the College by shooting a 82. Michael A. Spencer, engineering drafting student 
from St. Marys was second with a 88, said Specht. 

In Nassua scoring, Daniel J. McKean, electrical technology student from 
Shohola beat Tim Reed; Joseph E. Simpson, diesel mechanics student from 
DuBoistown beat Dan Biemel; McKee beat Nort Scherer; Spencer beat Dave 
Pelruzzi; James S. Allison, civil technology student from Arendtsvillc beat Kevin 
Shively, and Michael E. Fry, computer science student from South Williamsport 
beat Jim Smith. All the scores for the team were 3-0, SpechI said. 

Nassua scoring is a slang term used when scoring a certain game of golf. 
Nassua scoring is based on three points. One point if the golfer wins the first nine 
holes and another point if the golfer wins the last nine holes. The last point is 
awarded to the golfer who wins the overall match. 



Gobble... gobble... gobble... 

Gobble... gobble... gobble 




It's A Bake Sale! 
By Artists Unlimited 



Today / Academic Center Lobby 



♦ 
♦ 

♦ 
♦ 



Twenty-eight persons have 
registered for the intramural bowling at 
ABC Bowling Lanes, 1245 Park Ave., 
said Mrs. Jo Ann R. Fremiotii, coor- 
dinator of intramural athletics and Col- 
lege activities. 

There is "room for more teams," 
said Mrs. Fremiotti. 

The next match will be held at 4 
p.m. tomorrow, said Mrs. Fremiotti. 

Any students interested in joining 
may do so at the intramural athletics 
and College activities office in the Bardo 
Gym or at ABC Bowling Lanes on 
Tuesday afternoons. 

Flag football 
'must' meeting 
to be tomorrow 

A meeting for flag football will be 
held at 4 p.m., tomorrow on the field 
behind the Administration Building, 
said Mrs. Jo Ann Fremiotti, coor- 
dinator of intramural athletics and Col- 
lege activities. 

The meeting is a "must", said 
Mrs. Fremiotti. "In case of rain, the 
meeting will be in the Bardo Gym ~ and 
be sure lo have student identification to 
get in the gym," said Mrs. Fremiotti. 

During the meeting, rules will be 
explained and schedules will be given 
out. 

Equipment will be made available 
for teams to practice, said Mrs. 
Fremiotti. 

Games tentatively will start at 4 
p.m. and 6 p.m., this Wednesday and 
Thursday, said Mrs. Fremiotti. 

Mrs. Fremiotti said she needs input 
on the starting limes for games. 

The double elimination lournameni 
has 14 teams participating. 



A slory ballcry dues noi siorc elcc- 
incMy, bul clicrnicals which can crcalc 
cicciriciiv. 



Counseling Center to hold 
open house this Friday 



The Counseling, Career Develop- 
menl and PlacemenI Center will hold an 
open house from 2 p.m. unlil 4 p.m., 
Ihis Friday, in Room 157, Learning 
Resources Center, according lo 
Lawrence W. Emery Jr., director of the 
Counseling, Career Development, and 
PlacemenI office. 

Examples of career information 
and the Computer Guidance System 



will be available. Emery and members' 
of the staff will be present. 

A videotape that features staff and 
students in the Youth Employment 
Training Program (YETP) will also be 
available. The tape, which was produc- 
ed and directed by G. Robert Converse, 
coordinator of YETP, is an explanatory 
presentation that shows the work of the 
YETP Ihis past summer. 



Two College staff members work 
with Vreen Thumb Program' 



The Pennsylvania Farmers' Na- 
tional Union provides gainful employ- 
ment for persons 55 years of age and 
over through the Green Thumb pro- 
gram. The College currently has two 
people working under ihis program. 

One is Ms. Mary Corter, who is a 
career development receptionist. The 
other is Roberta Smith, in duplicating 
and mail services. 

Ms. Corter, who is from 
Williamsport, has been working in the 



Counseling, Career Development and 
Placement Center for three years. She 
says she enjoys her work here at the 
College and likes the people she works 
with. 

Roberta Smith from Williamsport 
began work under the Green Thumb 
program on Aug. 15 in duplicating and 
mail services at the College. 

Those working under this program 
can easily be identified by the roupd. 
Green Thumb buttons that they wear 
during working hours. 



Film to be available at bookstore soon 



Camera film will soon be available 
in the College Bookstore, according lo 
Ms. Eleonore Holcomb, Bookstore 
supervisor. 

All sizes of Kodak and Fuji film, 
both color and black and white, plus 
various flash cubes and flash bars as 
well as 48-hour processing and develop- 
ing will be available by mid-October. 

"We won't be selling any cameras 
or camera accessories. There are so 
many different things there that you can 
get involved with. ..and it also runs into 



a lot of money," Ms. Holcomb said. 

The Bookstore's hours now are 8 
a.m. until 4:30 p.m., Monday through 
Friday. 

Books should be picked up 

The Phi Beta Lambda (PBL) book 
sale Is over. Books may be picked up 
anytime in Room 333, of the Academic 
Center. Checks will also be available, 
according lo Paul W. Goldfeder, assis- 
tant professor of business and PBL 
club adviser. 



Admission recruiter's October schedule 
of visitations detailed 

The October schedule of Miss Mary Sinibaldi, admissions recruiter, and Den- 
nis L. Dunkleberger, assistant director of admissions, have been detailed. Addi- 
tional information about the planned visitations may be obtained from her. Miss 
Sinibaldi said. 
The schedule: 
IQuesliims about the schedule should be directed to Admissions! 
Oc(ober RecruUer Assl. Direclor 

10-3 (0 10-7 Indiana, Armslrong, Clinlon, JuniaCa, 

and Erie Coundes and Tioga Counties 



10-10 lo 10-14 



10-24 lo 10-28 



10-31 lo 11-4 



Schuyiltill, Clearfield, Adams, York, 

Union, Snyder Monlgomery, Cumberland 



Hunlingdun, Franklin, 
Fullon 



Snyder, Tioga, Lehigh, 
Norlhamplon 

Lackawanna, Lancaster, 

Crawford, Jefferson, 

Mercer, Venago, 

Clirion 



Cambria, Tioga, 

Lycoming, Sullivan, 

Wyoming 

Monroe, Berks, 
Philadelphia 

Snyder, 

Northumberland, 

Cumberland 



PBL to hold 
meeting today 

Phi Beta Lambda (PBL) will hold a 
special events committee meeting for all 
members at 3 p.m., today, in Room 333 
of the Academic Center, according to 
Dorcc M. Snyder, a computer science 
student from Montoursville and 
chairperson of the committee. 

All PBL members who would like 
to help in the preparation of a float for 
the Mummers' Day Parade should at- 
tend, said Snyder. Work on the float 
will begin tomorrow or Wednesday. 

SME members tour 
nuclear plant 

Students who major in engineering 
drafting, tool design, tool making, and 
general machinist make up the 
Mechanical Engineering Organization. 
The members are affiliated with the 
Society of Manufacturing Engineers 
(SME). This organization plans pro- 
grams for its members at ' different 
businesses and plants that tie in with 
what the students plan lo do in their 
future business lives. 

SME .recently toured the Sus- 
quehanna Nuclear Power Plant, at Ber- 
wick, Pa. "Our students learned a lot 
about the professions they are getting 
into when they visited the plant," 
remarked Chalmer C. VanHorn, 
associate professor in drafting and SME 
adviser. 

According lo VanHorn, 90 percent 
of his students find jobs upon comple- 
tion of their education at the College. 
Only about 25 percent find jobs in near- 
by areas, most of the students who get 
jobs are working on the East Coast, 
Van Horn said. 



SPOTUCHTDMondiy, Ocl. i. I983d7 

Program successful 
in job placement 

The College's air conditioning and 
refrigeration students are enrolled in a 
program Ihal is very successful in job 
placement for its students, according lo 
Frank P. Leach, instructor of air condi- 
tioning and refrigeration. 

"The job placement for students 
graduating in air conditioning and 
refrigeration here at the College has 
been 100 percent," said Leach, adding 
that the program is "only three years 
old and growing". 

The students are required lo con- 
tact a business where they can complete 
an 80-hour internship. This training is 
very helpful lo Ihe students because it 
gives them some on-the-job training in 
their field, he said. 

The students in this program have 
completed work on some areas of the 
College's main campus. They have 
worked on the air conditioning in the 
offices of the Academic Center and in 
the president's office. 

Coin-operated copy 
machine available 
in Library 

A coin-operated copier is available 
in the Library, Learning Resources 
Center, first door, for use by students, 
according to Mrs. Judy L. Demko, 
manager of duplicating and mail ser- 
vices. 

The charge is 10 cents per copy. 

Students needing more than 10 
copies should contact duplicating and 
mail services. Room 103, Administra- 
tion Building. Duplicating and mail 
services will make the copies on a lime- 
available basis lo be paid for when pick- 
ed up. 



Like to play baskelball? 

Watch this space 



iiiinniuniiiiiHtiiimniuiiHiiiniiiiiiiiiiniiiiniiiiiiiiniiiiniimiiuiiiiinimiiiiiiiiiiitiniiiuiiiK 




WWAS and WOOLY'S PLACE have joined forces 
to give you a chance to win one of WOOLY'S 
FANTASTIC SUBS-so listen to WWAS Monday 
thru Friday. To win, all you have to do is call: 

326-1408 



JUSPOTLIGHT Monday. Ocl. S. 198.) 



Community College Week noted 



9^9Cortfmueft/rom Pane I 

ing ahead lo the fulurc prospccis of ihc 
College and Ihe communiiies suppnrling 
it. 

Proclamalinns presenled 

In Iwo scparalc ceremonies. Dr. 
Brcuder ha.s been presenled wilh pro- 
clainalions signed by ihe Lycoming 
Counly commissioners and by Ihe 
Williamsporl Cily Council. The pro- 
clamalion lo commemoralc Ihc 20lh an- 
niversary of Ihe slale's eslablishmeni of 
Ihe communily college syslcm was given 
in recognilion of the College's conlribu- 
lions lo Ihe economic rcvilali/aiion nl 



Ihe communily and counly. 

l,asl Tuesday, I lie Scnale f-duca- 
lion Commission approved House Bill 
177. Mosi approprialely, according lo 
College officials, il will come before Ihe 
Approprialions Commission loday. 

If passed, Ihe bill will increase lo 
one-lhird of $2,400 or $800 per full-lime 
sludenl from Ihe prcseni $500. Il will 
also increase a slipend grained lo 
sludenls in approved occupalional pro- 
grams from $150 lo $.100. 

"II is conceivable Ihal we may have 
some good news by ihe lime we reach 
Ihc rcceplion,'" said Dean Williams. 



Bulletin Board 

For week of Monday. Ocl. 3 lliroiig/i Sunday , Ocl. 9 

• • • • • 
MEETINGS 
ALPHA Omega Ffxlowship... 7 p.m., lomorrow, Tuesday, Room 329, 
Academic Center. 

Phi Beta Lambba... 12 p.m., Wednesday, first classroom on Ihe right on Ihe first 
floor in Ihe Bardo Gym. 

Outing Club... 4:30 p.m., Wednesday, Room 227, Academic Center. 
Society of Manufacturing Engineers Club (SME)... 4 p.m. Thursday, 
Room 124, Administration Building. 

SPORTS 
Golf... against Luzerne County Communily College, 1 p.m., Thursday, home. 

SPECIAL ACTIVITIES 
ROLLERSKATING sponsored by the Student Government Association Transi- 
tion Commillee, 8 lo 10:30 p.m., Wednesday, Skating Plus, Williamsporl. 



Community colleges increasingly popular with high school grads 



9 9ConHfluetlJnmt Paxt' I 
corporation within several weeks," he 
added. 

The communily colleges have been 
very active in Gov. Dick Thornhurgh's 
$5 million economic dcvelopmenl pro- 
gram dedicated lo Iraininp employees of 
new or rclncaling induslrics. 
'Born' AuR. 24. 1963 

Communily colleges in Penn- 
sylvania were born on Aug. 24, 1963 
"Ihc dale House Bill 1066 became law 
as Act 484 wilh then Gov. .William W. 
Scranlon's signalure. However, Ihc 
long process may have begun during the 
Feb. 5, 1926 meeting of the .Stale Coun- 
cil of Educalion. 

In 1939, House Bill 1989 was in- 
troduced wilh Ihe inlenl of pcrmilling 
school dislricis of ihe first class lo 
establish fifi'un oillo'o llu'. hill u.is 

inlroduial m r\ri\ Mv.h I ihc 



General Assembly -- excepi Ihc .session 
of 1943 - unlil 1959. which was 22 
years laier. 

In 1948, Ihe joini Stale Govern- 
menl Commillee of Ihc General 
Assembly commissicnicd a study of 
posl-high school educaiiini. One pari of 
Ihe sludy was a specific plan for pro- 
viding communily college educalion for 
Ihe slalc. 

Reacllon followed quickly 

Legislative reacliini followed quick- 
ly. In Ihe 1951 session, in iiddilion lo 
ihe usual rcinlroduclion of the 1937 bill, 
iherc was a new bill (HB1564) which in- 
corporaled many of Ihe fealures recom- 
mended by the 1948 sludy. 

This bill provided one of Ihe most 
delailcd descriptions of what the junior 
college should be and should do. The 
colleges were to provide Iransfcr, senii- 

:':vMWSftW:tsftyft::%%*.ft:Sft:ft::Cft;::::^::ft:ft¥::ft5:S:i:|;S3; 



Parking lot to be paved 

All persons who parked their cars in the rock parking lot wesi of the Technical 
Trades Center are being reminded that in the near future this parking facility will be 
closed due lo paving operations, according to Donald E. Peterson, dean of general 
services. 

Dean Peterson added that due lo weather conditions and contractor availabili- 
ty, il is not possible to give an exact dale for Ihe closing of the lot. 

Therefore, he said, drivers are alerted Ihal on a given morning, barracades will 
be positioned to prevent entry into Ihe area. 

A security officer will be available lo direct people lo Ihe parking facility at the 
fori of Sii'.qiicluiiiiui Street. 



/T 



BENSON 



■% 



Ofll mini, ^ 
fBMWi market 



V 



Corner of Srd and Moyncrd Sts. 

Gas Groceries 
Snacks Tobacco 

Always Open Nights, Sundays, and Holidays 



profcssiinial, general, technical, voca- 
tional, and adull education programs. 

In 1951 and 1959, there were two 
dissertations done al The Pennsylvania 
Slalc Univcrsily perlaining lo ihc 
eslablishmeni of community colleges for 
Ihe slate. The first one projected 35 col- 
leges established by school districts and 
Ihe second projected 39 colleges 
eslablished by independent junior col- 
lege dislricis. 

The legislators in Ihc General 
Assembly were aware of Ihe growing 
debale. In 1957, there were four dif- 
ferent bills introduced and calling for 
the eslablishmeni of junior colleges. 

In 1958, Ihe Pennsylvania Stale 
Educalion Association's Committee of 
Fifteen reported that there was a need 
for communily colleges in the state. 

Regional approach suggested 

Then, in 1959, another new ap- 
proach lo the establishment of com- 
munily colleges was suggested. The Ad- 
visory Panel of ihe Joint Stale Govern- 
ment Commission in its "Litchfield 
Report" suggested ihal additional ex- 
pansion of higher educalion in the stale 
should come through new junior col- 
leges established on a regional basis. 

Then in 1962, Ihe Council passed a 
resolution approving legislation which 
would provide for the creation and 
operation of a syslem of communily col- 
leges. Wilh Ihis in the background, 
legislative activity picked up significant- 
ly. 

Sixties bring more bills 

In the 1963 session. Iherc were 18 
bills inlroduced: 10 in the House and 8 
in Ihe Senale. Many of these were slight 
variations on a theme started in one of 
the earliesi bills inlroduced. 

Ii was House Bill 1066, however, 
which was lo be Ihc successful one. 
Toward the end of Ihc torturous 
Iciiishiiivc route, Iherc was an oppor- 



lunily for public hearings on ihc bill on 
May 23, 1963. There were sialemenis 
from Ihe Governor's Commillee of One 
Hundred for Bellcr Educalion, 
numerous school dislricis. unicuis. col- 
leges and universilies. and commissions 
of colleges and olhcr organired grcnips. 

In Ihe House of Rcpresenlalives. 
Ihe bill carried on a vole of 194 yesscs. 8 
nays, and 5 no-voles. When Ihc bill 
was scnl 10 ihc Senaie. il was pas.sed 
unanimously. 50-0. 

The bill was Ihen signed by Gov. 
Scraiilon on Aug. 24, 1963 - and 
became Acl 484. The Communily Col- 
lege Act. 

Twenty years and 14 campuses laler. 
with a sluggish economy and tens of 
thousands of unemploycd-and-in-nccd- 
of-new-skills. communily colleges in 
Pennsylvania never seemed more 
necessary. And. looking back on what 
il took to develop Ihe current syslem, is 
il any wonder Ihal a "20lh anniversary 
celebralion" is in order? 

And, if eiirollmenls conlinue al the 
current pace, Ihe next 20 years will be 
even bctler. 
Fellowship meets tomorrow 

Alpha Omega Fellowship will meet 
tomorrow at 7 p.m. in Room 229. 
Academic Center. The meeting is open 
lo anyone interested in attending, accor- 
ding to Patti Detweiler. vice president of 
the club. 

FOR SALE 

8 fl.. 7 in. pickup truck camper 
wilh 4 fl. tab overhang. Sleeps 4. 
Lights powered by D.C. or 120 voll 
current or L.P. gas. L.P.. 3-burner 
slove wilh oven. Self contained water 
lank and ample sliirage. Camper jacks 
and lie downs included. Excellent for 
family camping or hunting. ..$450. 

CALL: 433-4552 



J 



Cilb's College Corner 




1100 W. Third SL. Williamsporl 
/Nal to Klunip Academic Cenierl 
PHONE AHEAD: 322-1.321 

OPEN 7:i0 a.m. Uil 6 p.m. 
Monday thru Friday 



Vol, 19. No. 7 * Monday. Ocl. 10. 198.1 ♦ 8 Pages 
WilliamspoM Area C'nmmumCy College * Williamsport. Pa. 17701 



Film festival starting today 

The Sludcnl Giivcriimcnl A,s.socia- 
linn (SGA) is starling a film fcslival. 

The sehedulc is as follows: Today, 
ApiKulypsc Now: Monday, Ocl. 17, 
Aniiiml House: Monday, Ocl. 24, Tex: 
Sunday, Ocl. 30, Murder By Death. 
and Monday. Ocl. 31, Halloween nighl. 
The Emily. 

Anyone who gives blood lo Ihe 
Bloodniobile on Tuesday or Wednes- 
day, Ocl. 25 or 26 will be admillcd free 
10 sec T;V Emily. 

All movies will .slarl al 7:.30 p.m. in 
Ihc Academic Center Auditorium and 
will cosi $1. 

Nil food or drink will be permitted 
in Ihc :nidilnriiini. 



Free student tickets 

for rededication, 

Ragtime Revue 

still available 

Free lickcls are slill available lo 

sludcnls for Ihc rededication of the 
Academic Center Auditorium and tlic 
Riverboat Ragtime Revue concert at K 
p.m., Saturday, Ocl. 22. 

Tickets are available in iwo loca- 
tions: 

-The inlramural alhlelics and Col- 
lege activities office, firsi floor, Bardo 
Gym, and 

-College Informatiim Office, se- 
C(nid floor. Academic Center. 

All staff tickets have been 
distribulcd. 

Any student tickets not picked up 
by (his Wednesday (Oct. 12) by 4:30 
p.m. will be made available lo College 
slaff. 

Bolh students and slaff arc re- 
quired to siniw ( nllcge idenlificalion in 
order ii' iiln.ini lutvcts. 



North Campus Open House 
scheduled for Ocl. 22-23 

An open house will be held al the 
College's North Campus at Wcllsboro 
(ni Saturday, Ocl. 22, and on Sunday, 
Ocl. 23, according lo Mrs. Cathryn E. 
Addy, North Campus director. 

Auyinie inleresled in louring the 
North Campus facility is invited, said 
Mrs. Addy. 

The open house will be from I 
p.m. to 4 p.m. on Saturday and from 
l;.30 to 4:30 p.m. on Sunday. 



Auditorium rededication Oct. 22; 
Ragtime Revue part of event 



The rededication of Ihe Academic 
Cenlcr Auditorium will lake place al 8 
p.m., .Saturday, Oct. 22, according lo 
Dr. Miles Williams, dean of employee 
and public relations. 

Following Ihe redcdicaliim, ihcrc 
will be a performance by Ihc Riverboat 
Ragtime Revue from New Orleans. The 
event is sponsored by Ihe College and 



by the Williamsport Recrcalion Com- 
mission. 

The event will be semi-formal. 

Tickets arc free. /See relaleil sloiy, 
this paae.j 

The auditorium underwent exten- 
sive refurbishing over the past summer. 
Sealing was changed, the stage was 
renovated, and a new sound system was 



installed - among other improvements. 
Among the group events already 
held in the "new" auditorium were Ihc 
faculty convocation al the beginning of 
this semester, a yearbook seminar which 
allraclcd studcnis from the northern tier 
high schools, and a College Student 
Ciovernmenl Associalicm Transition 
Committee sponsored folksingcr con- 




ON THE INSIDE _,, , ,., i ^ r, ^ ^ ^ 

SGA office hours se. Bloodmooile hcre Oct. 25-26; 

Page 8 ' 

Computer science challenge^,.^ ^(Q^y Of gratcful family rCCalkd 

Long range planning.',",'.' B, Grej-.-ry W. Huff "" p);'" f"^'"^ i|]'^ ^^l^^duled vistt of the 

Pages Of The SPOTLIGHT SlafI w V. n 1.'"". ,f ^ 

"^"S"^ ■> A.,„„.^.„,. r, „„ ,1,, o,A rr,„ Wednesday, Ocl. 25 and 26, according 

Baslielball iryouts Oct. 17 _, Atte dams rom the Red Cross ,^ ^^^ ^j^^^^^ ^ p^^^.^^^_. ^J_ 

n ^ Diooonittniic will r<;i';)\c (jnnur', imin ,,.,.■ j ^ i 
Page n.^c . |.- „ 1^ 1^^ 1^1 |, dmalor of inlramural alhlelics and Col- 

1::::SSW:¥:::::::::::::SW:::::::W::::k^^^^ : : ; :. lege aclivilies. 

The efforts of Ihc donors have a 
I wide ranging and meaningful impact on 
K; Ihc lives of many persons, she recalled 
•¥ last week. 

Assislance remembered 
:? One grateful individual in par- 

Si licular is Mrs. Edna F. Reiff, financial 
Hi aid assisiani al Ihc College, whose fami- 
•:•: ly has in the past benefitted from the 
S kindness of Ihc College "family". 
I In 1966, the Reiffs' 14-year-old 

■iii daughter, Susan, a leukemia vielim, was 
Ji Ihc recipieni of several blood transfu- 
i:|: sions. The blood, said Mrs. Reiff, was 
*: supplied by students, slaff members, 
and faculty at Ihc College. 

Prior lo thai, she continued, Susan 

had had heart surgery at St. 

• ••Please iiirn III Pages 




2 SPOTLIGHT Mondjy. Ocl. 10. 1983 

When will our lawmakers 

realize that our educational 

system needs help? 

...in the SPOTLIGHT'S opinion 

Media coverage has been extensive concerning ihe deficiencies in Ihe 
American educational system 

Apparently the publicity has finally caused lawmakers and local officials to 
lake a better look at that is happening in our schools Had officials and law 
makers cared to listen or bothered to ask most any concerned parent of 10. 15. or 
even 20 years ago. they would have avoided many of today's problems 

Now that they know there are problems-do they know what the problems 
really are and do they have the right solutions'' 

Whether they do or not is debatable However, Ihe "wheels are turning" 
The Stale House Education Committee recently approved (unanimously) a bill 
that would tighten high school graduation requirements If passed, the law would 
mandate comprehensive educational testing in Ihe second, fifth, eighth and 
eleventh grades 

The Education Department would develop and pay for Ihe tests, which 
would cover reading, writing, math, science, and social studies 

In a recenl article of the "Patriot," Rep Chaka Fattah. D-Philadelphia. was 
quoted as saying he had voted for Ihe bill but said it will have little effect without 
increased funding for education 

How unfortunate that the future of our children and, indeed, of our country 
depends on "increasing funding" when many people are. literally, fighting to slay 
alive in a period of economic adversity 

The "salt in Ihe wounds" is a fact thai our elected state lawmakers most 
expediently chose this time to vote themselves each a $10,000 to $12,000 an- 
nual raise plus up to $18,000 more for expense and ollice accounts 

The $10,000 raise alone is more than many families have as a yearly gross 
income 

The millions they've donated to pay-increases would have been much better 
spent in funding educational reforms. 

Another item officials at all levels would do well to consider is Ihe gross 
mismanagement of funds taking place in the educational syslems as well as other 
areas of governmeni 

It may come as quite a surprise to some that reading, writing, spelling, 
English grammei and vocabulary, math, science, and social studies can be 
laughf very well without Olympic-size swimming pools, tennis courts, and wall-to- 
wall carpeting, nol to mention new buildings every lew years 

Actually the cost ot a belter standard of education isn't as much as a pro- 
blem as the need for a new set of priorities 

What is needed is really quite simple 

Children need to be taught all Ihe basics including sell-discipline and respon- 
sibility They need dedicated teachers who are more concerned with the minds 
and character of their pupils than they are with paychecks Perhaps most ot all, 
they need a caring society that is interested enough to gel involved 

'It's Not Easy' to be hit 
due to skillful acting 

says reviewer Gary A. Nichols 

"It's Not Easy ", a new series this fall, premiered last Thursday on ABC 
Sharon and Jack (Carlene Watkins, Ken Howard) are divorced and share 
custody of their Iwo children The mam problem is that Sharon and her husband 
Neal (Burt Convy) live across the street from Jack and his mother (Jayne 
Ikleadows) 

This situtation comedy is a good display of how a family copes with divorce. 
Although Sharon and Jack are constantly bickering at one another, they have re- 
mained friends The continual needling between Neal and Jack adds a great deal 
ot humor and laughter to the show 

Jack's mother completes the cycle of humor by adding her "Iwo cents" to 
whatever she hears or sees 

This show should be a real "hit" this fall because of the skillful acting of 
Howard. Convy. Meadovis. and Watkins The first three are veterans of the 
television screen while the latter is a new lace, who like the show, is bound for 
success 



Statue of Liberty 

deserves 

a return 

of appreciation 




Guest column 

By Patrick D. Murphy 

assistant professor of advertising art 

The Statue of Liberty celebrates her 1 0Olh birthday next year A gift from the 
French people to the Uniled States, the statue of Liberty has become an impor- 
tant symbol not only in this country but around the world 

The artist, Auguste Bartholdi. probably never realized the symbolic impact 
his statue would have 100 years into the future 

The statue was initially assembled and formally presented to the United 
Slates on July 4, 1884. in France On Ocl, 28. 1886. Ihe Statue of Liberty was 
dedicated, in this country, by President Grover Cleveland 

The colossal statue stands majestically in the Upper Bay of New York Har- 
bor: her solemn grandeur a reminder of a classicism introduced to civilization 
more than 2.000 years ago 

The facial expression with broad and strong features, and large eyes set 
deep under her brow, idealizes the classical tradition The great mass moves 
gracefully skyward with uplilled arm and hand grasping the flaming torch 

The deep folds ot the fluid drapery achieve light and shadow surface varia- 
tions accenting the majestic figure ot Liberty 

Chrysler President Lee lacocca, chairman of the Statue of Libery-Ellis Island 
Centennial Commission, announced in New York on Sept 27 that the $40 million 
needed to renovate the nalional landmark has been raised through private dona- 
tions 

The 19lh Century German philosopher Arthur Schopenhauer wrote: " Ihe 
work of fine art. poetry and philosophy produced by a nation are the outcome of 
Ihe superfluous intellect existing in it " 

The contribution made by the French is almost as endless as it is great The 
intrinsic, symbolic value of this French gift to this country cannot be measured in 
any certain terms 

But, it the people of this country could in some way express their apprecia- 
tion, Ihere would never be a better time to do so than now during the centennial 
celebration of the Statue of Liberty 

Mystery and suspense 
captures reader 

...says reviewer Kathryn M. Gilbert 

Stranger in Ihe House by Palricia J MacDonald is a book about a family 
whose son has been kidnapped at the age of four and has been returned back to 
his original parents 1 1 years later 

During Paul's reiurn back lo his family, he has many adiuslments to make 
The lifestyle he has been living has been that ot being poor and living in West 
Virginia Now. he is in an upper middle class home in Conneciicut where he can 
have anything moriey can buy 

Establishing a relationship with his parenis and younger sister has been a 
problem For them, adjusnng lo him has put a sirain on iheir family life 

The past comes back to haunt Paul Paul's neighbor, Edward Stewari. is the 
one who has been involved in what tias happerned lo Paul In his panic lo pro- 
ted his name and social reputation. Edward lurns to violence and is out to 
desiroy Paul and his family. 

The story is full of suspense and keeps the reader involved ihroughoui itie 
book Once started, the book is hard to put down 



SPOTLIGHT " 

The SPOTLIGHT ,s published each 
Monday morning ol ihe academic year by 
iournalism and oltie, .nieresled sludenls 
al the Williamsporl Area Commumry Col- 
lege, 1005 w Ttii.d SI. Williamsporl, 
Pa 17701 Telephone 326-3761 ExI 
..3?1 



The opinions expressed aie those ol 
the student newspaper, ol individual 
wnteis Of ot individuals interviewed and 
do nol leltect the opinion ol the inslilu- 



Die SPOruCHr is a memoei ol me 
Columbia Scnolasiic Press Associalion 



^ 



Production Team This Issue 

Anneiie M Enget, produciion supervisor 
Mary L Pease, videocnmpnsiiiun Perry 
Perwz, copy ediior, James K Mnr 
rissey and Joseph p Povieski prnduciiDo 
assisianis 



^^^-^iffiy^^^ii^^sm^z^^siiii^^^ >s»- • - 



Drollo-Crypto 



Monday, Ocl. 10, 1983 SPOTLIGHT 3 



Here's this week's droll crvplomessage. Clues: The message has lo 
do with somelhing thai none of us has enough of... and....\ stands for 
S, while L stands for 0. Have fun! 

HLLPKIXFPY LF PCW YBFNV 

LH PXZW BIW FLP ZBNW 

VE PCW KWIYLF TCL XY 

BJTJEY YXPPXFM NLTF 

Solution lo last week's Drollo-Crypto 



Letting your fingers do the walking 
is okay fyou want to always be 
looking at the world upside down. 



finlutinn In this week's puzzle: next week. 

Students participate in 
cooperative education program 

Certain members in the meclianical engineering organization will be par- 
ticipating in cooperative education program throughout the school year. Many of 
these students arc enrolled in engineering drafting, tool design, tool making and 
general machinist curriculums. 

Alcan Cable, Marathon Carey-McFall, West Company, and Koppers are just 
a few of the, many businesses which participate in the cooperative education pro- 
gram. 

"Students in the third or fourth semester of their curriculum who have main- 
tained good grades arc usually first choice when co-op jobs arise. The students are 
SCI up with a job or responsibility which is beneficial to what Ihey are being taught 
at the College," staled Chalmcr £■ Vau Horn, associate professor of drafting and 
club adviser. 

The sludenls usually average from 8 to 20 hours a ucck and arc supervised and 
paid by the industry. A coordinator from the College periodically checks with the 
industry to monitor how the student is performing and see that they are getting ex- 
perience which will help them in their future business careers. 

Media Center to be closed Thursday 

The College Media Ccnicr, in the Learning Resources Center, will be closed 
this Thursday, according lo A. Neale Winner, coordinator of instructional media. 
The Media Ccnicr slaff will all be participating in a training session, he said. 
All requesls previously made for that day will be honored, he noted. 



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ACROSS 
1 Walch 
pockel 
4 Clay-colorei 

pigment 
9 Oovescry 
12 Exrst 



15 Ret eat 
1 7 Center 
19 Gold fabric 
■ 21 Diphthong 
22 Skip problem 
25 Macaw 
27 Approach 
ICryo 



32 f 



and 






34 Part of 

35 Hawai>i 



roolstock 

36 Attempt 

37 Sun god 

38 Florida 
Indians 

41 Roman god 

42 Stupefy 

43 Negative 

44 Location 

45 Lalin 

47 Beehive State 
49 Crucial times 
53 Peaceful 

57 Goal 

58 Thurmond of 
the Senate 

60 Fuss 

61 Soft food 

62 fvlountam 

63 Seed 

DOWN 

1 Distant 

2 Oslo com 



5 Burning, as 
of documents 

6 Exclamation 

7 Male sheep 

8 Lamb's pen 

9 Uncouth 
person 

10 Lubricate 

16 Island, m 

Pans 
18 Lure 
20 Time period 

22 Collect 

23 Heavenly 

24 Negative 

26 Special con- 
sideration 

28 Preposition 

29 Earn 

30 Expunge 
32 Offspring 



CROSS 
WORD 
PUZZLE 

Answer 
next week 



39 Fraternity 51 Demon 



41 501 Ron 
44 Haggard 
46 Trial 
48 Umbs 



54 Short sleep 



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3-4 


5 6 T~ 


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P O L oHa R e|o L L a 

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ARACHN 1 DJaN.eT^ 

T AM 1 NG| AUTHOR 
E R 1 nUe I lUh 1 E 
R 1 N sHr E 1 Be R 1 E 
L"_ * J' eMs _A J[m_ end 



•^Answer 
to last week's 
crossword 



Transfer Day next Wednesday 



Transfer Day will lake place at the 
College, next Wednesday, Oct. 19, 
Thomas C. Schoff, career development 
center counselor, reminded in a letter 
last week. 

Transfer Day, an annual event, will 
give students an opportunity to visit 
with various college admission person- 
nel and representatives about their con- 
cerns and interests, Shoff said. 

Thirlv-two collcacs will be 



represented on this day. 

The college representatives will be 
available from 1:30 to 4:30 p.m. in the 
hallways of the Learning Resources 
Center. 

Any student who wishes transfer 
information should contact Schoff in the 
Career Development Center, Room 157, 
Learning Resources Center, or call Ext. 
246. 



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Brooklyn - Style Eatery 

330-32 W. Third Strccl. WilHamsporl. PA 17701 

iiicrcss /ram Fraud's Storage/ 
HOURS: Mon.S Tues.,6 a.m.-midnighl 
Wed., opens 6 a.m. & 24 HOURS thru Sunday 

* New York style hot dogs * Burgers 

• Overpacked deli-style sanduuiches * Salad & Soup bar 




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OPENING SPECIAL 

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SPOTLIGHT Monday. Ocl. 10, I98J 




FOLKSINGKK Ted Sleranko performs 
a classic sung diirin); ciinccrl Sep). 28 
in Academic Center Audiliirium. 

ISPOTUGHT p/ioli)/. 

Social gathering planned 
for faculty on Hiawatha 

A social galhcriiig is planned for 
the College facully aboard Ihc 
Hiawalha, a simulalcd paddlewhcci 
boal, this Wednesday. 

The iwo-hour cruise, from 7 lo 9 
p.m. will lake Ihe facully members up 
ihe Susquehanna River. 

Firsl-year food and hospii:iliu 
manaeemcnl sludcnls will be calcnnp 
Ihe even I. 

Computer science inslriiclor 
to speak ul Tuesday niecliiig 
of Computer Science Club 

Gary R, Knebel, compuler science 
inslruclor, will be Ihe featured speaker 
at Ihe nexl regular meeting of the Com- 
puter Science Club, according to 
Richard R. O'Donnell, a computer 
science studcnl from Rcnovo, public 
relations. 

The topic of Knebel 's discussion 
will be a quick review of Ihe cdilor, and 
a focus on advance text editing, said 
O'Donnell. 

The nexl meeting of the Compuler 
Science Club will be at MO p.m. Tucs 
day, Room 321, Academic Ccnier. 



100 attend Computer science offers 
Steranko challenge and opportunity 
concert says new faculty person 



Ted Steranko, folksinger-guilarisi, 
marked Ihc first Sludenl Governmeiil 
Associalion (.SGA) event in the iiewly- 
rennovaled Academic Center 
Auditorium, according lo Miss Jill J. 
Hampton, spokesperson for Ihe SGA 
Transition Commillec. 

Steranko performed memorable 
songs by Jim Croce. Harry Chapin, 
James Taylor, and Cal Stevens. 

Sicranko also did Iwo original 
songs, /*/«/;, Plop, Fizz, Fizz (the com- 
mercial song) and She Smiled. 

An audience of about 100 enjoyed 
and participated in Slcranko's singing 
and playing. Miss Hampton said. The 
audience also made several requests and 
the performer honored all Ihe requests, 
she added. 

Steranko, originally from Reading, 
has been singing and playing profes- 
siiuially for six years. Afler his perfor- 
mance here, he said, "I am looking for- 
ward to coming back lo Ihc College lo 
play again." 




PRKSIDENT of (he F(.res(rv 
Club this year is Tom J 
Smink, forest lechn(>Ioi;> slu 
(lent from Hallidd 

IM'OllKillI i<lmu>l 



Faculty positions and enrollment are growing at Ihe College with the largest 
because, "I has always been inlereslcd in math, science, and compuler .science real- 
ly evolved out of this. I like Ihe analytical proportion of it. I enjoy solving pro- 
blems. I guess I view compuler science as a technology ihal certainly will n<il go 
away. It is a tool for mankind. We can do some tremendous things and that is ex- 
citing lo me." 

Although Eisley has only been teaching for five weeks, he feels leaching com- 
puler science is basically like leaching in any other field. "You have lo aniicipale 
sludenl questions, anticipate where they have a rough lime and find methods lo gel 
ihem over those temporary hurdles," Eisley added. 

Over the past three decades, things have been gelling easier lo do. Computers 
have been gelling easier lo use also. In Ihc fulurc Ihc compuler will be able lo be 
used by people off Ihe streets, not just compuler lechnologisls. Currently higher 
level languages like COBOL and FORTRAN are in wide use. These are languages 
developed to make il easier to communicale with Ihe computer and for the job peo- 
ple want il lo do. Research is presently being d(me in voice recognilion enabling 
people lo speak lo the compuler lo cxeculc commands. 

Computer both positive and negative 
"Computers have both a positive and negative effect on the business 
industry," Eisley said. 

"On Ihc positive side, computers put at our disposal much more information 
than we should get and in a much shorter time." 

On Ihe negalive side, businesses have lo be cautious because more and more 
Ihe vital niformalion or records are stored on computer systems, Ihe more people 
have lo keep Iheir guard up in case of fraud or embc/zlcmcnl. With Ihc growing 
icchnologies of computers, more and more businesses are reiving heavily on c(un- 
pnlers and if they do not take prccaulicms il could make Ihe'm very vulnerable. 

The compuler science curriculum al ihe College "has grown by leaps and 
hnunds," Eisley said. Enrollmcnl for the 1978-79 school year was 1 15 people com- 
p;ircd 10 the current (1983-84) enrollmcnl of 313 people. 

Some jobs which may be available lo graduates arc: applicalions programmer 

systems analyst, sales, and if enough icchnical background, data communications.' 

Incomes vary greatly. In 1981 income was approximately $13,000. Other 

slatistics were: 78 percent of graduating cla.ss working, 2 percenl were unemployed 

2 percenl were in the military, and 10 percenl went on lo college. 

Although compuler science (or processing) is a growing Held, more and more 
people arc "jumping on ihc band wagon" lo gel computer training, which means 
more people arc graduating with degrees in compuler science. 

Students should be aware Ihal "jusi showing employers a degree will not work 
with Ihe growing number of graduates in Ihe field. They are being more selcclive " 
Eisley said. He akso added, "a lol of efforl will have lo be put into il " 

"There will always be jobs out there for good people," according lo Eisley 



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Microcomputer 'managernent tool' 

"The microcomputer is a manage- 
mcni loot," said George P. Wolfe, 
:ivsociale professor of computer science. 

Wolfe was the guest speaker al a 
luncheon held by the Kiwanis Club on 
Thursday, Sept. 29. 

Wolfe gave his audience "a behind 
Ihe scene" glimpse of Ihe design concept 
of a microcomputer and prcsenled fre- 
quenlly used compuler jargon. 



George P. Wolfe tells Kiwanians 

To eliminate the mystery of the 
microcomuptcr, Wolfe gave his listeners 
crilcria they could evaluate. He also 
an.swered questions about any objectives 
and fears of a compuler. In conclusion, 
he discussed how to defend yourself 
when talking to a compuler salesman. 

The meeting was alleiidcd by ap- 
proximalcly 80 professional 
businessmen. 



Nearly 7,500 varieties of apples are |n Au.slralia Ihe words: billy, 

grown m the world. More than 2.500 of means a can for outdoor cooking and 

ihcse varieties arc grown in the United boiling waler; digger is a .soldier; yakka 

Stales. is hard work. 



Humpty Dumpty 

sub & pizza shops welcomes... WACC students 
J 1 5°/o off any food purchases I 



Soulhside 

W Central & Market 



(Must have valid WACC ID) 



Creek Side 
Lycom Creek Rd 



Mcinday. Oif. 10, 1983 SPOTLIGHT 5 



iniiiiuay. >iii. lu, I78J SKOILIOf 

Long range planning establishes personal enrichment as goal 



"Personal enrichmciil" is one of 
several priorhics sialed in ihc College 
philosophy slalcnienl, which was 
finali/cd al an open mccling Scpl. 27 by 
Ihc lonj; range planning process sub- 
comniillce reviewing philosophy and 
mission. 

The philosophy slalcmenl, which 
remains unchanged from Ihc presented 
Scpl. 16 draft, reads as follows: 
Personal enrichmeni noled 

"Wc believe in Ihc dignity and 
worth of all individuals. We believe 
learning is a lifelong process and that all 
individuals should have opportunities 
for lifelong education. We believe 
education should help individuals 
develop, to their maximum capacity, 
technical csccllencc. occupational profi- 
ciency, and academic ability. 

"Wc believe education should also 
provide for perscmal enrichment. To 
pros|)cr in a complex and changing 
society, wc believe individuals must 
learn to think independently, value 
logical and tested conclusions, develop 
problem .solving abilities, and function 
effectively with other people. 

"We believe that competent perfor- 
mance contributes signiftcantly to in- 
dividual health and happiness and 
benefits the organizations and com- 
munities which individuals work and 
live. 

"Wc believe the College is an in- 
tegral part of the C(mimunity it serves 
and must respond to identified needs 
and iiilcicsls. In dclivcnim cducaiion 



services, wc believe there is no subsiitnic 
for the pursuit of excellence." 

Excellence in instruction "at 
reasonable student cost" is the College's 
highest priority, according to the mis- 
sion statement . Because of t he extensive 
contmittiient to the "hands on" occupa- 
tional programming, the College also 
serves as a regional, national, and inter- 
national resource. 

College iinplemenis philosophy 
The College seeks to implement its 
philosophy by providing: 
-quality po,stsecondary occupational 
and transfer programs and services for 
all those who can benefit, including 
those who have previously discontiitucd 
their formal education, 
-quality vocational-technical programs 



and service for area secondary students 

Related pnigrainminK 
-acccssable full and part-time educa- 
tional opportunities and .services which 
address a wide spectrum of individual 
needs and abilities through varied for- 
mats, schedules, geographic location, 
and short-term courses. 

-educational programming related to 
economic and employment realities, 
-additional and enriched career options 
through cooperation with industry, 
business, professions, government, and 
other educational institutions. 

-comprehensive programs which iii- 
Icgralc comtiiunicalicms, math, science, 
humanities, interpersonal skills, reason- 
ing, and physical health and safety. 



Opporlunlly lo develop... 

-opportunity to develop skills needed lo 
enter and succeed in programs, 
-continuing opportunities to extend and 
upgrade skills, knowledge, and interests. 

-support for informed decisions using 
knowledge of abilities, interests, and 
values realized through testing, evalua- 
tion and counseling, as well as in,slrue- 
lion. 

-opportunities to develop personal, 
.social, and cultural dimensions. 

These revised and finalized 
philosophy and mission slalemejils were 
recimimended for adoption to the Board 
of Trustees last Thursday, at their mon- 
thly mccling. 



Mrs. Blackburn, Mrs. Hubbard, Mrs. Miles honored; 
bosses present College's PACE Awards on 'Boss's Night' 



Omrlesy Cnl/cac liifiiniiuliiiii Office 

Three members of the College staff 
were honored at Boss's Night last 
Wednesday at The Hillside Restaurant. 
The three employees, all part of the Col- 
lege's classified staff (composed of 
clerical and support stafO were 
presented with Performance Awards lor 
Classified Employees (PACE Awards). 

Receiving plaqitcs were: 

Mrs. Marian E. Blackhiirn, of 
South Williamsport, secretary to the 
dirccKir of lifelong education. 

Mrs. Joan M. Hubbard, of 



Williamsport, payroll clerk. 

Mrs. Jane R. Miles, of 
Williamsporl, secretary to the dean of 
development. 

The bosses of each of Ihc honorccs 
were present to sec them accept the 
awards. 

The staffers were chosen on the 
basis of job performance, their relation- 
ships with co-wiirkcrs, their coojierativc 
spirit toward students, co-workers and 
the public, their willingness to take on 
new cliallcnccs and new responsibilities. 



and on Ihc positive image of the College 
they are able to project lo Ihc public. 

Awardecs were chosen aflcr 
uonhnatiinis were opened up to ad- 
ministrative, professional and technical 
staff. 

The College president, Dr. Robert 
I,. Breuder, awarded the plaques to the 
three classified staffers at Boss's Night 
- which was the first of what is to be an 
annual affair. 

Mine than 50 classified staffers and 
bosses were present. 




TONIGHT: 7:30 p.m. 



Ill llie 



Academic Center Auditorium 



I 



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NEXT MONDAY: 

Same time, same place! 



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a>PM^ b, FRED ROCS, GRAY FREDERCKSON « TOM STERNBERG 

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It was the Deltas against the 
rules... the rules lost! 



AMIMAL IWUfI 

A UNIVEfX5Al. PiaURE TICHNICOLOI\* jto-PdI 



6 SPOTLIGHT Monday. Ocl. 10. I98J 

Harriers win 2, 
record goes to 4 

The Cnllcgc''; harriers raised I heir 
season's record l« 4-i willi triangular 
nicci wins over Delaware Counly Coin- 
munily College, 2.V32. and Mon- 
igomcry Counly Comniuniiy College. 
23-38, on Ocl. I al Monlgomcry Counly 
Communily College, according lo 
records provided by Phillip D. Landers, 
cross counlry coach. 

A firsl place finish by Shawn H. 
Gchiell. general sludics sludenl from 
Walsonlown. helped id propel Ihc har- 
riers pasi Ihcir compelilion, 

Gelncll finished Ihc five-mile 
course in 28 minulcs and 8 scciinds. 
College's leam flmes 
The remainder of Ihe College leam. 
Iheir places and limes arc as follows: 
Kevin S. Byler. conslruclion Icchnology 
.sludenl from Slalinglon, 3rd. 29:18: 
Warren P. Renninger. nursery manage- 
mcnl sludenl from Williamsporl. 5lh. 
29:47; Marliii E. Chilcole. foreslry slu- 
denl from Roberls Dale. 6lh, 29:51; 
Dave A. Tilus. general sludics sludenl 
from Jersey Shore. 8lh. 31:05. 
Interspersing causes varialion 
Edward T. Willis, eleclrical oc- 
cupalions sludenl from Curwcnsville. 
I3lh, 34:12; l.arry T. Sarvcy, conslruc- 
lion lechnology sludenl from Brockway. 
34:26; Robin C. Wrighl. conipulcr 
science sludenl from Turbolvillc. I61I1. 
34:54. and Kelvin 0. Slubbs, diesci 
mechanics sludenl from Urodwiw 
17lh, 35:54. 

The places of ihe leani mcnibcrs 
will vary in Ihc meel againsl Mon- 
lgomcry Counly Cmnmunily College 
because of the Delaware Counly Onn- 
inunily College runners being inlerspers- 
cd inlo Ihc Held. 

Gym hours posted 

The gym will be open from 4 p.m. 
lo 10 p.m.. loday Ihrough Thursday. 
Ocl. 13 10 all sludenls who have proper 
sludenl idciilillcalioii. according lo Mrs. 
Jo Ann R. (■rcniiolli, comdinalor of in- 
Iramural alhlelics and College aclivilies. 

Equipnieiil will be available for 
use. said Mrs. Fremiolli. The wcighl 
ro(nn will also be open during Ihc open 
gym hours. 

In case of rain, ihc gym will 1101 
open unlil 6 p.m.. Mrs. l-'remiolli said. 

Manager/lrainer needed 
for men's basketball team 

A managcr-lraincr posilioii needs 
lo be filled for Ihe men's baskelball 
leam, according lo Louis M. Mcnago, 
coach. 

Any person inlcresled may conlaci 
Coach Mcnago al College Exl. 417 or 
during praclice from 4 p.m. lo 6:.30 
p.m. Ihrcnighoul nc\l week (week of 
Ocl. 17). 



'^■y'tifmifafi 



Men's basketball try outs next Monday 

Tryouls for Ihe College's men's baskelball leam will be held al 4 p.m., nexl 
Monday, Del. 17 in Ihe Bardo Gym, according lo Louis M. Menago, baskelball 
coach. 

Any sludenl who has a minimum of 12 credils may parlicipale in ihe inler- 
collegiale program, said Mcnago. Bolh men and women are cligable. added 
Mcnago. 

Priiclicc will begin Ihe day of iryouls from 4 p.m. 10 6:30 p.m. and will con- 
linue Ihroughoul Ihc week. 

Any persons unable lo allend Ihc iryouls may lonlail Mcii.ign al E\l 417 

Bull Spinners roll high team game 



Ihc Bull Spinners howled a high 
leam game in Ihc inlraimiral bowling 
league al ABC Bowling Lanes, 1245. 
Park Ave., according lo records provid- 
ed by Ihc lanes. 

Inlraimiral bowling resulls fnnn 
Tuesday. Ocl. 4 arc as follows: 
High single game 
Male: David A. Bycrs. acc(ninliiig 
sludenl from Milhni, bowled a 209. 

Kcmale: Linda S. Shoup, business 
manageinenl sludenl from Elysburg 
bowled a 164. 

High series 
Male: Frank J, Seber, eleclrical 
conslruclion sludenl from ScranUm, 



bowled a 589. 

Female: Miss Shoup bowled a 431. 
High leam game 

Bull Spinners bowled a 616 lo lead 
Ihe following leams: Gamhlcis, Mclal 
Men. The Dew Crew, Briar House, 
Alley Cals, Flinlslones, and Millon. 

High leam series was nol available. 

Teams, individuals, males and 
females arc slill needed for Ihc in- 
iramural bowling league al 4 p.m.. 
Tuesdays. Any persons inlcresled in 
joining may c<nilacl Pally Barlhohnnew 
al ABC Bowling Lanes. 1245 Park Ave. 
al 326-2885. 



SPOTLIGHT SPORTS 

By Ptrr) D. PenI,. SPOTLIGHT Sporls Kdilnr 



Homerun! Triple! Double! .Single! 

Wilh Ihe slarl of Ihc World Series coming up, a few fans don'l care who wins 
while olhers gel all worked up in a frenzy when Ihe word, baseball, flies Ihrough Ihe 
air. Making sure noi In disappoinl anyone, baseball's world championship will be 
decided in ihc bcsi-i)l:sc\cii scries Ihis week conliiiuing through Ihe beginning of 
ncxi week. 

Nol knowing Ihc oulcorae of bolh Ihe National and American League cham- 
pionships, here is my "guesslimalion" on Ihe winner of Ihe World Series. 
■• ■ »• 

Having good teams in bolh leagues, choosing the champion will not be an easy 
task. In Ihe National League, it's the Philadelphia Phillies matched up against the 
Los Angeles Dodgers. 

To most everyone's surprise, Ihe Phillies didn't choke under pressure by the 
Pittsburgh Pirates and the Dodgers overcame the Atlanta Braces, who eliminalcd 
them last year in the National League West Division. 

To pit the Phillies and Dodgers in a National League championship, most peo- 
ple would think, "Boy, what a mismatch!" This statement may be true because the 
Phillies lost 11 of 12.regular .season games to the Dodgers. 

Looking at those statistics, it would be a sure bet 10 lake the Dodgers. This is 
where I disagree. 

Although the Phillies have had trouble wilh the Dodgers this season, the 
regular season record againsl the Dodgers is just thai - regular season. Post- 
season play is a whole different ball game. The Phillies will represent Ihe National 
League in the Scries. 

■» m »■ 

In the American League, it's Ihe Baltimore Orioles up againsl the Chicago 
White Sox. 

Proving they are a quality baseball leam wilh 99 regular season wins ihe 
White Sox made shambles of the American League West Division. Not loo far 
behind with 98 regular season wins, the Orioles ran away wilh the American League 
East Division in September, the last month of the season. 

This American League championship should wind up going the full five games 
wilh the While Sox coming out on top. 

In Ihc World Series, the Phillies with talented pitchers Steve Carlton and John 
Denny and wilh power-hitler Mike Schmidt will outlast the While Sox with pitcher 
Lamar Hoyi and power-hitter Greg Luzinski in six games. 

Although these predictions aren't scientinc Ihe outcome this week will prove if 
I am righl or wrong. 



Golfers split 
triangular meet 

The College golf team splil' a 
triangular meel wilh a 15'/; lo 2'/; win 
over Bucks Counly Communily College 
and a 12 10 6 loss lo Montg(nnery 
Counly Community College, according 
10 records provided by Harry C. 
Spcchl. coordinator of inicrcollegialc 
alhlelics. 

In medaf play. Daniel J. McKcan, 
eleclrical technology sludenl from 
Shohola. led the team by shooting a 73. 
■Scccnid ini ihc leam in medal play was 
Brian A. McKce. general sludics student 
from Danville, shooling a 76. 
The slals in Bucks meel... 
Using Ihe nassua system againsl 
Bucks County Conununily College, 
McKcan beat Ken Slean. 2'/;-'/;; Joseph 
E. Simpsini, dicsel mechanics sludenl 
from Duboislown. losl lo Dave Umani, 
2-1; McKee beat Scott Hcndy, 3-0; 
Michael A. Spencer, engineering draf- 
ling sludenl from St. Marys, beat 
Robert Waimahan, 3-0; James S. 
Allison, civil technology student from 
Arcndtsvillc, beat John Caslne. 3-0, and 
Mich.iel E. Fry. computer .science slu- 
denl from South Williamsporl. beat 
John Pemocguasl. 3-0. 
The slals in Monlgoniery meel... 
Through the same scoring system 
againsl Montgomery Counly Communi- 
ly College. McKcan bcal Scolt 
Hamblen, 3-0; Simps(m lost to Nick 
Sinnoil.-2-l; McKce losl lo Carl Burns. 
2':-'.-; Spencer losl lo Guy Greco, 
IVi-Vi; Allison losl lo Al Scibcrlcich, 
2-1, and Fry losl lo Mike Gokei. 3-0. 
J'hc worst fiiiisli Ihc College leam 
can have righi now is a lie for firsl place 
wilh Monigonicrv ('(Uiiilv (ominunilv 
College, said Spcchl. 

Flag football continues 
today, tomorrow 

Intramural flag football games will 
conlinue loday and tomorrow. Games 
slarl al 4 p.m. wilh the last game star- 
ting al 7 p.m., according 10 Mrs. JoAnn 
R. Fremiolli, coordinator of inlraimiral 
alhlelics and College activities. 

Schedules may be picked up loday 
in Ihc intramural athletics and College 
aclivilies ofllcc in the Bardo Gym, said 
Mrs. Fremiolli. 

The tournament is double elimina- 
tion, added Mrs. Fremiolli. 

PBL drops game lo faculty 

Student members of Phi Beta 
Lambda (PBL) dropped a Softball game 
10 a team composed of Business and 
Computer Science Division faculty m 
Sunday, Ocl. 2. according lo David A. 
Haas, computer science sludenl from 
Williamsporl and club president. 

The faculty won, 15-9. 

A rematch is lenlalivcly scheduled 
lor 2 p.m. ihis Sunday. Ha.is said. 



America spends more than $125 
billion a year on sneakers. 



William T. Sherman was a Union 
general during the Civil War. In 
November 1864. he burned most of 
Atlanta 10 Ihc ground. 



Red tape is a derogatory term used 
lo describe the inefficiencv of govern- 
ment or business. 



The Bible menlimis sail more ihan 
.30 limes. 



FOR SALE: Rollbar from a lale- 
model Triump Splltirc. Bar only used 
aboul 5 monlhs; complele wilh driver's 
side padding; black. MAKE ME AN 
OFFER!! Call Exl. 221, ask for Tom. 



Miindiy, Oct. 10. 1983 SPOTLIGHT 7 



PBL hayride to be Saturday 

A hayride for all Phi Bcia Lambda 
(PBL) members is scheduled for ihis 
Salurday after ihc Mummers' Parade, 
according lo David A. Haas, compuler 
science sludcnl from Willianisporl and 
PBL president. 

The hayride will lake place in Ihc 
Nippenose Valley area. All PBL 
members may sign up in Room i}}. 
Academic Ccnler, said Haas. 

Variety of skill 
learning options 
at aviation campus 

The mighly Convair and Ihc Avco 
Lyccmiing arc jusi Iwo of Ihe airplanes 
Ihc College avialion sludcnls work on al 
Ihc avialion sedion al the Monloursvillc 
airporl. 

The avialion scclion is a 
mechanical, non-piloi unil where 
sludcnls learn ihc basics. 

There arc many shops included in 
Ihc dcparlmcnl. Simie of Ihcm arc Ihe 
shcci mclal shop, where Ihc planes' 
siruclure, inside and oul, are repaired; 
Ihc airframe shop, where Ihe bodies of 
Ihc airplanes arc fixed and painlcd; and 
Ihc engine repair shop, where engines 
from six-cylinders (in Ihc Avco Lycom- 
ing planes) lo 28 cylinders simielimcs 
seen in Ihc Convair radial (round) 
engines. 

There are aboul 46 different trades 
for the students to dioosc.from in the 
field. 

Sludcnls may take exams given by 
the Federal Aviation Agency thai are 
written, oral, and practical lo receive a 
mechanic's ccrlificale. 

Although most of the airplanes arc 
College owned, ihey do accept "live 
work," which is work taken fnnn peo- 
ple oulsidc Ihe College, .said high school 
inslruclor James Little. 

Printer using microfilm, 
microfiche available 
for stu(Jents, others 

The Learning Resources Ccnler has 
recently obtained a Can(nt Canorama 
Printer .180 for sludcnl, faculty and slaff 
use, according lo Dr. Charles J. Cunn- 
ing, a.ssocialc dean of instructional 
resources. 

This coin-opcraled machine can be 
used free of charge as a reader, or al a 
cosi of 10 ccnis for each copy that is 
printed. 

The Can(ni Canorama Prinlcr 380 
uses microtllin (a reel of conlracled 
nim) or microfiche (a card of 
niicrolilm), both which arc available in 
Ihc Library. 

Because it is easier lo store llie 
microfilm and microl"ichc than bound 
periodicals, the College will .soon be 
purchasing approxiniaicly $2,000 worlh 
of microlllm of back periodicals, accor- 
ding lo Dr. Cunning. 

"I also aniiicipalc that ihe North 
Campus will be gelling a machine such 
as this - probably within the nest two 
weeks," added Dr. Cunninu. 



Role of W.A.C.C. Foundation reviewed; gifts 
to College valued at $612,800 in 1982-83 year 



The Willianisporl Area Communi- 
ty College, Inc. is a non-profit, lax- 
excmpl organization governed by a 
board of dircclors comprised of com- 
nuiniiy leaders from the areas served by 
Ihe College. 

Although fiscally and legally in- 
dcpendenl, Ihe organizational body, in- 
corporated in 1981, is dedicated to Ihc 
enrichineni and promotion of Ihe Col- 
lege through Ihe procurement of special 
instructional equipnieni, and other 
devices designed lo sirengllien and ex- 
pand curriculum offerings at Ihe Col- 
lege. 

The organization also strives to 

recognize special achievements of 

sludcnls and slaff, and mainlains efforts 

10 provide sludcnls wilh financial aid. 

Packer Foundalion major doiKir 

According to a news release issued 
by Ihe College, Ihe organization assisted 
in a acquislion of gifts, donations, cor- 
porate cinilribuliinis, individual and 
corporate gill donali(nis valued al 
$612,800 during Ihe 1982-83 fiscal year. 

Among major contributors were 
Ihe Packer Foundation of Wellsboro, 
who gave $25,000 lo Ihe College for its 
Norlh Campus Projecl and Ihe 
Wellsboro School DistricI, who made a 
gift of the former Charleston Elemen- 
tary School lo Ihe College for use as a 
campus. The appraisal value of the lat- 
ter building was listed al $234,800, ac- 
cording lo information provided in Ihe 
news release. 

'SignificaiK savings' realized 

Other gifts received by Ihe College 
included a varicly of training equipment 
valued al $48,000 from Ihc defunct 
Tioga Counly Area Vocational 
Technical School alWhilneyville. llciiis 
received include ga.solinc engines, draf- 
ting tables, band saws, arc 
wclders/boolhs and engine analyzers. 

Additional gifts include four 
IO-540-KIA5 aircraft engines lo ihe 
Transporlalion Technologies Division, 
from Avco Corp., Lycoming Division, 
Willianisporl. The engines will be u.scd 
in Ihc instruction of avialion students. 
It would have purportedly cost the Col- 
lege $8,500 apiece lo purcha.se ihe 
engines new. 

F&H students resume 
catering schedule 

Sludcnls in the food and hospitality 
managcmcnl program have resumed 
their "hectic" .schedule both on and olT 
campus, according lo Mrs. Ann E. 
Miglio, faculty adviser and program in- 
slruclor. 

Off-campus catering events which 
occurred earlier ihis semester include 
wedding anniversaries, open h(nisc 
reccplions, and bar milzvahs. On-canip- 
pus aclivilies catered included making 
refreshmenis on .Sept. 20 for ihe College 
yearbook .seminar. 



Absolute zero is Ihe lowest 
llieoreiical temperature a gas can reach. 
This lemperalurc is -459.67 F. 



A significani "savings" was realiz- 
ed by Ihe College when Brush Division, 
Forgflo, Inc., Sunbury, gave a Moog 
8.3-1000 Hydra Point numerically con- 
trolled three-axis machine lo Ihe Col- 
lege. The machine will be used by Ihc 
Engineering and Design Technologies 
Division for instruction in numerically 
ccmtrollcd multi-axis drilling and mill- 
ing sel-up, operation and maintenance. 

Altiirney makes gifl possible 

This gift from Forgfto was made 
possible by ihe foundalimi board of 
directors' member, George V. Cohen, a 
Williamsporl atloriiey, Ihe news release 
niucd. 

Further, Ihe College received a 1983 
Caprice Classic automobile valued al 
$12,604 from John Powell Chevrolet. 
Williamsporl, lo aid student inslruclion 
in servicing and repair. 

Similarily, Mack Trucks, Inc., 
Paris Division, Bridgewaler, N.J. 
dcnialcd one Mack V8 dicsel engine and 
one maxi-lorque transmission lo be 
used in the inslrucliini of dicsel 
mechanics at Ihe College. 

Additionally, the College received 
an Atari 800 Microcomputer from 
Compuler Mail Order, Inc., 
Williamsporl. The instrument will be 
implemented in ihe inslruclion of com- 
puler science sludcnls. Savings lo Ihe 
College was fixed al $450. 

Also received by the College were 
several ilcms for inslrucling students in 
engine service, starter overhaul, and ser- 
vicing cylinder heads, gasket sets, gears, 
pislons, and connecting rods were 
donated by Carl Blank of Sewell, N.J. 

Food/hospitality 
students planning 
two field trips 

Food and hospitality management 
sludcnls are planning Iwo field trips Ihis 
Thursday lo further learning ex- 
periences in food purchasing. 

Sec(nid-ycar students will be travel- 
ing 10 Ihe Hamniondsport, N.Y. area lo 
study selection and produclimi of wines 
al a local winery. 

They will akso slop in Ihc Elmira, 
N.Y. area lo lour Ihe Flickcnger 
wholesale operalion which deals in food 
and produce supplies. 

Their last slop will be al Pierce's 
Five-Star Reslauranl. 

Fir.sl-ycar sludcnls will go on a 
separate excursion lo Sunbury lo visit a 
Weis food service distribution facility. 
There, Ihey will view milk and ice cream 
processing as well as the receiving and 
ordering of produce. 

There will be a lunch buffet al 
Country Cupboard Reslauranl in 
Lcwisburg cmnbined wilh a lour of the 
premises and a lecture on restaurant 
management by Ihe owner, Dan Baylor. 



Conslellalimis arc groups of stars that 
form pictures. 



John Deere Company, Eastern 
Regional Headquarters, Maryland, pro- 
vided a number of gifts lo Ihe Earth 
Science Division, including a Detroit 
Allison transmission Model TT222 1-1 
from a John Deere 544 rubber lire 
front-end loader. This item will be used 
specifically lo train studenis in the 
maintenance and repair of power shift 
transmissions. 

Donadcm for S40 program 

The company also donated a 619 
cubic inch turbo dicsel engine wilh fuel 
injcdion system, wilh a flywheel and 
starter from a Model 86.30 John Deere 
Iraclor. The engine will be used in Ihe 
inslruclion in Ihe service and operalimi 
of heavy equipment program. 

The College also received gifts of 
books from several area individuals. 
Ewing Mueslcr, Eldred St., 
Williamsporl, donated 69 books. A gift 
of 200 lo .300 volumes was given to Ihe 
College by Margaret MacMullan, Se- 
cond Ave., Williamsporl, from the 
Hugh MacMullan Estate. 

Hugh MacMullen remembered 

Subjects included in the Mac- 
Mullan gift reportedly range from art 
and literature, lo Hollywood films. 
Most of Ihe books will be incorporated 
into Ihc regular Learning Resources 
Ccnler Collection. Fiflcen lo 20 of Ihe 
"rare, signed, or autographed lilies" 
were placed in Special Collections, ac- 
cording 10 information provided in the 
news rclea.se. 

The Foundation also provided Ihe 
College's Business and Computer 
Science Division wilh nearly $2,000, 
procured through various sources, for 
the purchase of equipmenl. Among Ihe 
ilcms reportedly purchased wilh the 
amouni were Iwo 13-inch color 
monitors, Iwo Vertex monitor cables 
and Iwo Atari Disk Drives. Purchase 
value was lislcd as $1949. 

Discount provided 

More recently, according to infor- 
malion provided by the foundation's of- 
fice. Room 209, Academic Center, the 
College has obtained a 20 pcrccnl dis- 
count on materials from Beaverlown 
Block Co., Beaverlown, and a $500 
reduction on sleel joists and beams ac- 
quired from Ceco Corp., New Colum- 
bia. 

The foundation also noted services 
received from John E. Hoffman, a 
Williamsporl architect. The foundation 
listed the value of the services at $8,846. 
Frederick T. Gilmour is executive 
director of the foundation program al 
the College. 

HELP WANTED 

Individual wilh eleclrical 
background lo learn a unique process 
conlrol system. This position requires 
Ihe ability lo make accurate 
judgements from process readings, 
Forkiift operalor experience necessary. 
Pay depending on experience. Call 
(717) 769-6488. ladvi.l 



8 SPOTLIGHT Mnndj). Oct. 10. 1983 



Student Transition 
Committee to meet 
with College divisions 



Bulletin Board 



The Sludcnl Giivcrnmcnl Associa- 
lion Transilion Commillcc (STC) will 
mcel with licvcral of Ihc College'.'; divi- 
sions ihis week lo gel suggestions and 
answer quesllons perlaining lo sludcnl 
aclivilics. 

Mrs. JoAnn R. Fremiolli, coor- 
dinalor of inlrainural sports and College 
activities, said Ihc STC will mcci with 
the following divisions: Conslruclioii 
Technology, 3:30 p.m., Tuesday; 
Transporlalion Technology, 8 p.m. 



Tuesday, and High Technology. 3 p.m., 
Thursday. All mcclings will be held in 
ihc Academic Ccnicr Aiidilorium. 

STC will al.so mcel with the Earlh 
Science Division, 11:30 a.m., Tuesday, 
in Ihc Earlh Science Building, staled 
Mrs. Frcmiiitli. 

All the mcclings arc open lo ihc 
division directors and students, noted 
Mrs. Frcmiotli. 



Instructional Media Center available 
to aid faculty in the teaching process 



The Inslructiiiiial Media Ccnicr, 
which is located on the second floor of 
the Learning Resources Ccnicr is a sec- 
tion whose primary function is to aid 
the faculty in the teaching process. 

The Media Ccnicr provides six 
specific services In Ihc faculty. These 
servcics fall into one of Ihc following 
categories: photography, graphics, 
audio, video, software and equipment. 

Photography includes slide and 
print processing and duplication. 

Graphics includes the illustration 
and design of overhead transparencies, 
cnlargtmcnl and reduction ol artwork 
and copy, and ihc supply of films, 
frames, pens and wax pencils. 

Audio deals with casscltc duplica- 
tion, rcel-to-reel/disc to cassette 
duplication, slide-tape programs and 
pulsing (automatic advancement of 
.slides). 

Video contains b.isic television pro- 
duction, which includes use of the televi- 
sion studio. 

Software includes Ihc acquisition of 
free loan and rental of 16mm films, 
videotapes, 35mm slides and filmstrips. 

Equipment encompasses the ac- 
quisition, distribution and repair of all 
equipment. 



Occasionally, ihc Media Center 
sponsors a workshop for the faculty 
featuring one of these .services. 

Although the Media Ccnicr is 
designed primarily for faculty, students 
may use the media software and equip- 
ment which is owned by the College for 
special classroom presentations, >iccor- 
ding to A. Neale Winner, coordinator 
of instructional media. 

Any sludcnl desiring to u.sc Ihc 
equipment and/or software must com- 
plete a request form signed by his in- 
structor. ap|iroving the use of the re- 
quested itejiis. Forms arc available in 
Ihc Media Center. 

Complcled forms must be submil- 
Icd lo the Media Center at least three 
weeks in advance of Ihc desired presen- 
tation date. 

Students may then pick up the re- 
quested materials one day prior to the 
show dale, or make other arrangments 
lo pick up the materials. 

These materials must be returned 
Ihc following day, except in ihc case of 
Fridays, when they must be returned the 
same day. 

The students must also assume all 
responsibility for Ihc borrowed 
ntatcrials. 



For lite »'«■* iij Mimlav. Oil. 10 thiiiugli Siiiidai: Oil. 16 

MEETINGS 

Cnmpuler Science Club... 3:30 p.m., tomorrow, Tuesday, Room 321, 
Academic Center. 

Circle K Club... II a.m., tomorrow, Tuesday, Room 327, Academic Center. 
SPORTS 

Cross counlry... .igainsi Penn Slate University's Wilkcs-Barre Campus, 3:30 
p.m., tomorrow, Tuesday, away. , 

Golf... EPCCAC Tournament, II a.m., ihis Wednesday, Oct. 12, at Bucks 
Counly Community College. 

Table tennis meets every Monday 

Inlramural lablc tennis will held at 7 p.m., every Monday in the Bardo Gym, 
according lo Mrs. Jo Ann R. Fremiolli, coordinator of inlramural athletics and 
College aclivilics. 

Equipment will be provided or students may bring their own, said Mrs. 
Fremiolli. 

"It is for fun but there is competitive spirit," said Mrs. Fremiolli. 

Any persons interested (either individual or team) may sign up at ihc in- 
lramural alhlclics and College aclivilics office in the Bardo Gym, Mrs. Fremiolli 
said. If iherc is enough interest, "cxiramural activities" with other schools will be 
scheduled, added Mrs. Fremiolli. 

Proper idcniincaiion must be prescnl before being admitted into the Bardo 
Gym, said Mrs. Frcmiotli. 

Spnrls... See page 6 

Soccer play is Wednesday and Thursday 

Intraimiral soccer will be played I'lom 4 p.m. lo 6 p.m., ihis Wednesday and 
Ihis Thursday on the Held behind the Adniinislralion Building, according lo Mrs. 
JoAnn R. Frcmiotli, coordinator of inlramural alhlclics and College aclivilics. 

If it rains, soccer will be held in Ihc Bardo Gym and Ihcrcwill be no open gym 
during those limes, said Mrs. Frcntiolti. She added sludcnl idcnlificalion must be 
presented lo gei in the gym. 

On Wednesday, live rosters will be comprised inio at Icasi four complcic 
teams. On Thursday, ihc Icanis will conipclc m a linirnainciil, Mrs. Fremiolli said. 

Any pcrson.s with qucstion.s may contact Mrs. Fremiolli in the intramural 
alhlclics and Collcw aclivilics office in llie Bardo Gvni or bv Iclcphonim; Collccc 
Fsl. 269. 

Any persons inicresled in inlramural soccer may sign up until this Wednesday 
in ihc inlrainural alhlclics and Collecc alhlclics office in Bardo Gvm. 



The office hours for Ihc Slu 
dent GovernmenI Assiiclalion 
(SGA) have been posted on the 
bullelln board of the SGA office. 
Room 202, Academic Center, ac- 
cordinRlo Miss Jill H. Hampton, 
spokesperson for Ihe SGA Tran- 
sition Commillee. 



SGA office hours posted 

The staff and hours are as 
loHows: Rulh Fischer, 8 lo 9:30 
a.m., Tuesdays; Jill Hampton, 
10:30 a.m. lo noon, Tuesdays 
and Thursdays, and Tom Brady, 
9 lo II a.m., Tuesdays, 10 lo 11 
a.m., Wednesdays, and 9:30 lo 
II a.m., Thursdays. 



Bloodmobile 

9 9 9CilnllllllCfl /null Pane I 

Christopher Hospital in Philadelphia. 
Again, Ihc College's forerunner, the 
Williamsporl Techncial Inslilulc, pro- 
vided most of the blood for Ihe opera- 
lion, she said. 

SGA sponsors visit 

At thai lime, she explained, a per- 
son had to "replace" the blood used in 
scheduled operations at a Iwo-to-onc 
ratio. "Simply," she said, "if an 
operali(ni required .30 pints of blood, 
arrangements had lo be made lo deposit 
60 pints in a local blood bank. Other- 
wise, you had lo pay for Ihe blood." 
Mrs. Reiff said she was "very grateful" 
to Ihc College for the efforts in her 
behalf. 

The upcoming Bloodnmbile visit is 
spcmsorcd by Ihc Sludcnl Ciovernmcnt 
Associaiion Transiiicni Connnillcc. 



Fall Event cancelled 

Fall Evenis and an ice cream 
festival scheduled for Ihis week 
have been cancelled, according to 
Mrs. JoAnn R. Fremiolli, coor- 
dinator of inlramural sports and 
College activities. 



PLEASANT FURNISHED ROOMS 
bv Ihe month for female students. 
Walk lo 754 W. Third Si. or CALL: 
326-4507. 



Cilb's College Corner 




ilOO W. Third St., Williamsporl 
tSat to Hlump Academic Center! 
PHONE AHEAD: 322-1321 

OPEN 7:30 a.m. 'HI 6 p.m. 
Monday thru Friday 



FOR SALE 

8 ft,, 7 in. pickup truck camper 
with 4 ft. cab overhang. Sleeps 4. 
Lights powered by D.C. or 120 voll 
current or L.P. gas. L.P., 3-burner 
stove with oven. Self ctmlained waler 
lank and ample storage. Camper jacks 
and lie downs Included. Excellent for 
lamilv camping or hunting. ..$450. 
CALL 433-4552 



HALLOWEEN 
COSTUME BASH 

Bardo Gym 

October 26 - 8-11 PM 

Dance to: 
ADDISON AVE. 

WEAR A COSTUME! 
$2.00 at door 

Sponsored by 
(Artists Unlimited) 



AD 



IFFERENT V lEW 



Lois of passers-by have walched (he progress on the new 
Cen(er for Lifelong Education from the Susquehanna 
Street side... But SPOTLIGHT photographer Lori M. 
Lane decided to take a different view: This shot shows the 
look of the building "on the inside" -- the view from 
what eventually will be a connecting courtyard between 
existing buildings and the new building. 



ei?BlP[ilJBCJtf 




Monday. Ocl. 17, 1983 

Vol, 19, No. 8 

8 Pages 

Williamsporl Area Communily College 

Williamsporl, Pa. 17701 



SGA planning 
two NYC trips 
for December 

Two New York City trips are being 
sponsored by the Student Government 
B- Association (SG/^, according to Mrs. 
Jo Ann R. Frcmiolli, ciiordinalor of in- 
tramural atlilclics and College activities. 

The trips will be on Saturday, 
Dec. 3 and 10, and will cost $18 for 
students, staff, faculty and alumni. 
General fee is $20. This fee covers 
transportation only, said Mrs. Fremiot- 
ti. 

During both trips, participants are 
"free to do as they please," Mrs. 
Frcmiotti said. Activities possible, of 
course, include live plays, shopping, 
sightseeing, and the Radio City Music 
Hall's Christmas "celebration". 

A charter bus will leave the Learn- 
■■■ Pleme Turn lo Page 8 

No hunting allowed 
on Allenwood campus 

This is just a reminder to all 
students and faculty that hunting is not 
allowed on College property. This is 
particularly in reference to the Earth 
Science Campus in Allenwood. Fur- 
thermore, no firearms are permitted on 
the Earth Science Campus due to Ihc 
proximity of the Allenwood Federal 
Prison. 



Registration for spring begins: Phi Beta Lambda 
meet with advisers before Nov. 4 



Returning students registering for 
Ihc spring semester should meet with 
their advLscrs before Friday, Nov 4, ac- 
cording to Ms, Connie R. KeLscy, a.ssis- 
lanl registrar, Studem Records Office: 
"Advisers will have programs of courses 
and registration sheets available," she 
said. 

Computer terminals for scheduling 
will be set up Monday, Nov. 7 to Thurs- 
day, Nov. 10. To avoid late 
regislratioin all students should be 



scheduled during that week, said Ms. 
Kelsey. 

On-line scheduling will be accor- 
ding to credits, added Ms. Kelsey. 

Students with questions about om-Imic 
scheduling can stop at ihc Records 01- 
ficc for further information. 

She also .said that "students who 
are graduating or not returning to the 
College, should check with their ad- 
visers to complete all necessary paper 
work." 



SGA to meet today with students 
in Humanities, Communication Arts 

Broadcasting, journalism, advertising arts, graphic arts, 
general and individual studies students are "encouraged" lo attend 
a meeting with llie Student Government Association (SGA) for 
students in tlie Humanities and Communication Arts Division, ac- 
cording to Thomas P, Brady, executive SGA committee represen- 
tative. 

The meeting will be held at 3 p,m. today in the Academic 
Center Auditorium. 

The purpose of this meeting is to exchange ideas and get sug- 
gestions and input. "We don't know what lo do unless people 
come and lell us," Brady said. 

Brady stressed that studeni input is very important for the 
SGA lo operate. 



Many students talk to representatives on Transfer Day 



Many students took advantage of 
Transfer Day, which was held from l;30 
to 4 p.m. last Wednesday on the first 
floor of the Academic Center. 

Admission representatives attended 
from 26 Pennsylvania colleges, talked 
about their respective institutions, op- 
portunities of transferring, specific cur- 
riculums and transferriiiii policies lo 



those studcnis who inquired. 

Each institution provided catalogs, 
information request cards, applications, 
pamphlets or other printed matter of 
some sort lo students'. 

The 26 colleges which were 
represented were Allentown College of 
St. Frances de Sales, Center Valley; 
Bloomsburg University, Bloomsburg; 



Clarion University of Pennsylvania, 
Clarion; Delaware Valley College, 
Doylestown; Elizabethtown College, 
Elizabethtown; Gwynedd-Mercy Col- 
lege, Gwynedd Valley; Indiana Univer- 
sity of Pennsylvania, Indiana; King's 
College, Wilkes-Barre; Lebanon Valley 
Communilv College, Annvillc; Lehigh 
■■■ Please mm lo Page 8 



wins another one: 
This is No. 8! 

Phi Beta Lambda, (PBL), won first I 

prize for its float at this year's Mum- | 

mcrs' Day Parade. arcorillTIJ Tir^SiiT 
VV. (l.iWlLilcr, .issisiani prolessor of 
business ,Hid iidMscr i(} the organiza- 
tion. 

The theme of the float was "Wit- 
ches' Brew, The float came in first in 
the unique and miscellaneous category. 

This is the cigth con.sccutivc year 
thai the PBL float has been a prize win- 
ner; in seven of those eight years, the 
floal has received a first place award, 
said Goldfedcr. 

Members of the commillec who , 

helped with ihe preparalion of the float 

■■■ Please Turn in Page 8 \ 

Bloodmobile visits 
in gym this week 

The Red Cross Bloodmobile will be 
in the Bardo Gym from 9:45 a.m. to 
3:45 p.m., this Tuesday and Thursday, 
according to Mrs. Jo Ann R. Frcmiotti, 
coordinator of intramural athletics and 
College activities. 

This visit's goal is 550 pints of 
blood. For the past two years, the goal 
has not been met, said Mrs. Frcmiotti. 

Last semester, blood that was 
received from donors was actually used 
that same morning at a hospital in 
Wilkcs-Barre. 

"So there is definitely, a need," 
said Mrs. Frcmiotti. 

First-lime donors will receive a 
donor's card, be told what their blood 
type is, and receive a snack, said Mrs. 
I^remiotti. 

"We have a lot of first-time donors 
who feel good afler donating," she add- 
ed. 



SPOTLIGHT Mrindav. Oil. 24. IM3 



YWCA holds sessions to fingerprint children 



...in The SPOTLIGHT'S opinion 

"Dragnet" - Eat your tieart out! Ttiere's now a group located in 
Williamsport. at tfie Young Women's Cnrislian Association, now equipped to 
fingerprint children. No, it's not because ttiey have been bad little boys and girls. 
Instead, it's lor their protection - so they may be identified in the case that the 
child is kidnapped, becomes lost or becomes the victim of foul play ay 

It should be pointed out that a similar program was operated by The 
Williamsporl Hospital 

With these programs - which are new to the area - parents may have their 
children fingerprinted in case some tragedy should befall them. 



Police, then, can check their records and see if the prints match any they 
have The parents then can be nolified about the fate of their child. 

It isn't a very pleasant subject to discuss, but it does happen. Nearly 5,000i 
children around the country are found dead each year, without any source of 
identification The fingerprinting process can be effective in decreasing the 
number that are never identified. 



Mrs Bette Reynolds, program director of the YWCA and head of this project 
" " '-' " '' =3"^ "^a"^e'""s"'ngetprinling session held a couple of weeks ago was very 

For instance, should a body be discovered, the fingerprints are sent through a successful - with 72 children being fingerprinted The next session has about 
central computer (known as the NCIC computer). The fingerprints are transferred 1 20 children registered in if and more are expected 

from the machine and sent all over the country to police stations enrolled in this Although this does not offer a solution to the deaths of children every vear I 

ID program. can at least comfort the parents to know the fate of their loved ones. 



Book helps with 
writing techniques 

reviews Richard E. Kopp Jr. 

Having trouble with footnotes, bibliographies, 
punctuation, sentence or paragraph structure or 
just writing in general? 

If so. this book is for you, Barrel & Stubb's 
Praclical Guide lo Wriling. This book covers all 
aspects of wriling, and it very easy to understand 
II 1. 1 (I II II 
The book begins with choosing subject mat- 
ter, forming a thesis, brain storming, and complete 
paragraphing 

Once the student has learned about the 
paragraph it can help him or her with outlining and 
wriling longer papers II covers punctuation, run- 
ons, fragments, inlroduclions. and conclusions. It 
is a complete book on writing. 
LI n ri n ( i 
The paper will not write itself nor does the 
book lurn a student inio another Poe, Thoreau, or 
Shakespeare Bui with some efforl on the part of 
the sludenl the book can help improve one's 
writing style Barnet & Slubb's Practical Guide lo 
Wriling is available upon request in the College 
Library, 



Plant holds solo career 

after 'Led Zeppelin' 

says reviewer Robert W. Minier 

Roberl Plant's resurrection from Led Zeppelin 
has launched his solo career with his new album. 
The Principle of Momenls. 

Planl's band is sharp and crisp, but never 
overwhelming The band reads like a who's who 
of rock: Phil Collins on drums, Robbie Blunt on 
guitar, Jeff Woodroffe on keyboards plus bassist 
Paul Ivlarlinez 

The "sixth" man is the super session musi- 
cian Bob (Foreigner) fvlayo What a perfect mix 

Acknowledged as one of Ihe finest singers in 
the world - and il is evident - Plant's strong and 
piercing voice booms oul with an energy and wat- 
tage Ihal would be spell-binding in person. 

II M M II 11 

"In Ihe l^odd," is a soft, melodic rocker from 
his current album The Principle of Momenfs. This 
album can be found on Ihe Allanlic label and Ihe 
record price is about $9. 

Rockers of the future will_ owe this man a 
great deal for honety of performance and artistic 
integrity unequalled in pop music today. 



'Goodnight Beantown' 

displays sticky situations 

of news people 

says reviewer Tracey S. Willette 

Among Ihe new lelelvision shows is "Good- 
night Beantown" which is on CBS Sunday nights 
at 9:30. This comedy stars Bill Bixby and Ivlariette 
Hartley. 

Bixby plays Matt. Ihe news anchorman for a 
Boston news station Hartley porlrays Jennie, a i 
co-anchorperson for Ihe same station Whereas 
Bixby reports the news straight, Harlley is the peo- 
ple's champion - always subtly expressing her 
opinion To make mailers worse. Matt and Jennie 
live in the same house 

In trying to defend Ihe public, Jennie often 
gets herself into situations that become a bit 
sticky. Luckily. Malt is always there to help her 
out. 

Another bnght spot in the program is Frank 
(Jim Staahl), ihe sportscasler Frank is 

chauvinistic, macho, and every feminisl's 
nightmare. 

Compared to some of its competitors this 
season. "Goodnight Beantown " is in a class by 



;¥S»¥ft¥ftSJSftWftW:S¥>"i:ftS¥:¥ 



SPOTLIQHT 

S The SPOTLIGHT isji 

^: publisiied eacfi Ivlonday morn- ■: 
^ ing of the academic year by :■ 
ft' journalism and other inleiesled < 
S; students at Ihe Williamsporl jij 
5 Area Communily College, :■: 
1:1005 W Third St,,-:; 
g Williamsporl, Pa 1 7701 . ■:■ 
S Telephone 326-3761, Ext ¥ 
5 221, S 



fc The opinions expiessed •: 
a are those of the sludenl :i 
^newspaper, of individuaii 
^ wirilers or ol individuals intei-;: 
S viewed and do not lellecl Ihe :■ 
J opinion ot Ihe iitslilulion :■ 



¥| rrie SPOILIGHI is a- 

J.^ metjibei of Itie Columbia :, 
S; Scholaslic Press Associalion :] 

§ Production learn this Issue: < 
'S. Gregory W Hull, production :■ 
Jjsupervisoi, Batbi L Chilson, i: 
::;: videocomposilion, Kay M < 
5.5 Frace. copy ediloi. Lori L :■ 
«: Holland, Richard E. Kopp Jr,,S 
S; and Robert w Minier, produc- ■- 
^^5 tion assistants :■ 



^ 



Adam helps locate 
missing children 

...says Kathy A. Meixel in review 

The receni TV movie, Adam, shows us Ihal 
some movies provide more than a lew hours 
enlerlainmeni 

The movie was the story of Adam Walsh, 
who was kidnapped and later found dead after 
much hearlbreak The parenis ol Ihe boy put 
aside Iheir pain and anguish lo lead a movemeni 
which resulted in Congress passing ihe Missing 
Children's Act. 

I II II II I 

One could not watch this movie with a dry 

eye. We were pulled into Ihe plight of the family 

and cornered with the idea thai we loo may one 

day face Ihe reality of our children disappearing 

In cooperation with ihe movie-makers, pic- 
tures ol missing children were flashed and ihe au- 
dience was asked il anyone had seen Ihe missing 
children pictured - and lo call a special number if 
Ihey had Several calls were received and a cou- 
ple of children were, as a lesull. located 

II M II LI II 

The movie. Adam, made many people aware 
ol ttie fact that many children lurn up missing 
everyday Many mothers will walch Iheir children 
more closely now and make sure their youngsters 
avoid strangers. Hopefully, more missing children 
will be located because of this fine movie 




■■.•SSftS5W>WASW::s:SSft»WS»s5; 



By Murray J. Hanford 
Advertising art student from Hughesville 



College president overwhelmed, 
expresses gratitude over party 

By Joan 1,. Thnmpson 
Ailminis{ralivc Affairs Kdiliit 

To say. Dr. Robcrl L. Brcudcr. College prcsidcnl, was "siirprisocl" wiili a bn- 
ilulay parlv iiiigbl he llic uiidcr.slalcn\cnl of ibc semcslcr. 

'in Dr. Brcudcr's words, he was "iriily mcrwhclincd and deeply appieeiaiue." 

"Tlic lael ilial so iiianv of our sliidcnis, as well as facully and suiff. would 
eonic oiil 10 share iii ilie cnjoynicni of ihc oeeasion wiih me was absolulely maiiniri- 
eeiu," he said. , , , , ,■ 

"I undersland ii was one of ihe largesi siudcni liirn-ouls lliai wc vcjiad lor 
aiiylhiiig we'\e done - wilh ihc possible e\ecpiion of sonic aeld rock concerts. 
"Bui il's gralifyinc ui know ihal I was up Ihcre wilh ihc mud wrestlers," Dr. 
Brcudcr said jokinglv. 

The "eoiispiracv" involved in keeping Ihe consiructmn ol Ihc massive cake a 
sccrcl was irickv, bul a complcic success. Thanks lo the ciniccrled cfforl on ihc 
pan of facully, staff, siudcnls, and most especially, his adroil secretary, 
Nora M. Martz, the deception was complete. 

Dr Brcudcr said he decplv apprcciaicil the hours of work spent by Ihe siudcnls 
and Mrs Ann R. Miglio, coouliiiaioi, food and hospitality, in the conslrucli(ni of 
the cake which was an elaborate replica oi the new IJfclong Educalion Center that 
is under coiislrucliou on campus. 

"To eat a cake that si« in a mailer of two hours is the besi way to conclude 
Ihal it was good," the president observed. 

"It was inlercsling to note that the administration portion and Ihc president s 
olTicc, in particular, were ihc first lo be eaten. I hope Ihal's not an omen," he said 
with a grin. 

"If turning 40 is anything like .W," he said, "I'm ready for it next month. 

Hints given for mid-term test-taking 



Monday, Ocl. 24, mi SPOTI.KiHT 




SCA represen(alives, Jill R. Hainplon and Thiimas P. Brady present Robert 
L. Breudcr, College president wilh birlliday card. JSPOTLIGHT pluiio by Barbi 
L. Cliihiii/ 

Data processing manager to speak 
tomorrow to Computer Science Club 



Tesl-laking hints have been provid- 
ed by Dean R. Foster, director of 
developmental studies, lo help students 
through mid-lerm exams. They are: 
TRUE/FALSE, 
MULTIPLE CHOICE, 
FILL-IN-THE-BLANK 

1. Go through the lest and first 
answer all the questions you are sure of. 

An easier question will often remind 
you of something that helps you answer 
a more difficult question. 

2. On a difficult multiple choice 
question, eliminate the wrong answers. 
The wrong answers are easier lo identify 
than the right ones. Even if you end up 
guessing, your chances are improved if 
you eliminate one or two obviously 
wrong answers. 

3. Don't waste time on a question 
that completely baffies you. Unless you 
arc penalized for a wrong answer more 
then no answer, take your besi guess 
and move on. 

4. Almost never change your first 
answer. Your subconscious remembers 
things your conscious forgets. "Intui- 
tion" and "hunches" are really weak 
memories and messages from your sub- 
conscious. Never change an answer 
because you think it's wrong. Only 
change and answer if you are certain 
you remember Ihe right one. 

5. Review your test after you've 
answered all Ihe questions. 



ESSAY TESTS 

1. Don't just start writing. First 
jot down all of your ideas on scratch 
paper. In your essay, instructors usual- 
ly expect you to mention a very specific 
main idea, detail, fact, reason and a 
conclusion. 

2. After you've jotted down 
everything you can remember, start with 
the main idea and write about the 
details, facts, reasons and examples. 

3. Finally, write a good conclu- 
sion. Make sure you answered the exact 
question the instructor asked, and check 
for spelling errors. 

SGA representative gives 
reminder of new policies 

The Student Government Associa- 
tion (SGA) wants to remind students of 
the newly-approved policies passed at 
the Oct. 6 Board of Trustees meeting, 
according to Thomas P. Brady, ex- 
ecutive SGA committee representative. 

Bicycles should be parked in the 
bicycle racks provided. Siudcnls 
violating this policy will receive one 
warning. Aficr a warning, Ihe College 
administration will impound Ihe 
bicycles, he said. 

Secondly, no eating, drinking, or 
smoking is allowed In carpeted or shop 
areas, said Brady. 



A guest speaker, Ray Lynch, data 
processing manager, Pullman Power 
Products, will be featured tomorrow at 
the meeting of the Computer Science 
Club, according to B. Drew Robison, 
dub public relalions. 

Lynch, a graduate of the College, 
will discuss Customer Information 
Computer Service (CICS) and Ihe ad- 
vantages of being a member of the West 



Humpty Dumpty 

sub & pizza shops welcomes... WACC students 

r""5°/o off per person i 



Souihslde 

W Central & Market 

322-9569 (Must have 



valid WACC ID) 



Creek Side 
Lycom Creek Rd 



Branch Data Processing and their 
fourth generation of languages, said 
Robison. 

Also, a sample program in 
statistical analysis system (SAS) will be 
covered, giving each person a chance lo 
do simple calculations using the SAS 
programming language, he said. 

The meeting will lake place in 
Room 321, Academic Center, ai 3:30 
p.m., tomorrow. 



HALLOWEEN COSTUME BASH 




The Williamsport Area 

Community College 

Gymnasium 

OCT. 26 8-11 PH. 

WEAR A COSTUME! Prizes Awarded! 

Dance to Addison Avenue 

S2J0Q at The Door 

Sponsored by Artists Unlimited 

also 

Sigma Pi Omega & College Cliibs 
Sponsoring 

Mixer And Free Refreshments 

(student ID required for mixer) 

6:30 



SPOTLIGHT Mondav, (hi. 24. 19(13 



Foreign students add to College 
says Counseling Center director 



By helping Ihem, you help me... 



irics, he added. 



There is a need lo learn from them... 



By Kalhy A. Mcixcl Raghavan Ashokkumar, from India, is studying food and hospilalily nianagc- 

Of Tht .SPOTLIGHT Siafi incni. He already lioids a bachelor's degree in accounting which he obtained in In- 

Foreign students add something to a college. "There is something to be learn- dia. He desires to become a management carrier. Ashokkumar is being sponsored 
ed and lo be shared from these student.s," stated Lawrence W. Emery Jr., director by his brother. Dr. Raghavan Vasudcvan, a cardiologist in Williamsport. Ashok- 
of counseling, career development, and placement. Emery coordinates the needs of kumar pointed out thai "the procedures here arc dilTcrent. Things are a little new, 
the foreign .students enrolled at the College. the approaches are good." He particularly likes the work program. He feels it 

There are currently four foreign students enrolled at the College to the besi of gives him good experience and will help him when he looks for a job either here or 
Emery's knowledge: Shih-Te .S. Chu, a graphic arts student from Taiwan; in his country. 

Mohammed S. Abba, a general studies student from Nigeria; Clement R. Medo, Actively involved, Emery coordinates the needs of these students and provides 

an electronics sludcnl from Kenya, and Raghavan Ashokkumar, a food and iransporlalion for Medo to and from .school every day. The problems they face 
hospitality student from India. here are basic needs such as food, diet and different religions, mainlained Emery. 

La.sl year, there were nine foreign students enrolled at the College. Some of As an example, Emery said thai last year four students from Surinamc each 

those students were graduated and two of Ihem did not re-enroll for this .semester, practiced a different religion. The meal they agreed upon was chicken. They e\- 

In an aside, Emery noted that any foreign sludcnl who attends .school in the eluded beef, pork, lamb and other meat from their diets. 
United Stales is issued a temporary visa for two years and thai is valid only if they Foreign students also face Ihc widespread problem of prejudice, commented 

are attending school. The students who do not enroll for college and remain in the Emery. 

United Stales arc considered illegal aliens. This is one of the major problems faced Problems facing other college students also affccl many foreign studenis, 

when dealing with foreign sludcnls, commented Emery. The life they face as an il- Emery .said. Money is one problem shared by both. Coming from a background 
alien in this country is often "a bellcr life" than they would face in their coun- where they never had a large amounl of money to spend, foreign students tend lo 

spend money frivolously as do students who receive student loans. A foreign stu- 
dent can no! work outside of the college ihey arc attending - which puts them into 
direct compelition for jobs with other sludciits. 

When weekends and holidays roll around, Ihc student often has no place to go 

since their families live miles away. Their loneliness is compounded by the fact Ihcy 

I I = are in a si range land and do not know where to go or what to do for cntcrtainnienl. 

Like many students, Ihcsc individuals .sometimes need developmental courses. 
In order lo receive a beller life, Clement R. Medo and his wife decided that the "English can be a big problem," said Emery. Talking about understanding their 
.sacrifices he would have to make in order to gain an education here were worth it. speech, Emery empathized: "You have to listen lo them. It improves your conccn- 
Uncmploymenl is very high in his country and it "isn't easy", said Medo. He at- tralion. It forces you to really lislen to what Ihey are saying." This adds lo Ihc 
lends college here while his wife and two sons live in Kenya. Medo is originally gains that can be made by having foregin students in this country's .schools, he said, 
from Mosambigue, but has lived in Kenya for 15 years. While in Africa, he attend- We can learn from these students, Emery observed. Medo has already spoken 
ed the African American Institute in Tanzania, where he learned to speak English, lo a group about his unique and fascinating experiences. "They give us first hand 
A local group, Internalional Student Coordinating Association of Lycoming knowledge of Ihc politics in their country and how it affects the people who live 
County, (ISCALC) is sponsoring Medo. He refers to Ihem as "good people." He there. Often while the student is in school here, the government back home will 
IS very gralclul lo ihcm for "dcparluig wilh what liulc Ihcy have in help me.... By change hands. They may lose touch with their families. Political instability in the 
helping them you are helping me," stated Medo. He is doing very well in his students' country is a big problem that faces these sludcnls and ihal we are aware 
studies, receiving A's and B's. Medo concluded by saying, "America is different, of." pointed out Emery. 
The standard is high. You have to work hard to get up." Many can nol talk about the politics in their countries without fear of il being 

Another foreign student, Mohammed S. Abba, from Nigeria, is working held against Ihem at home, 
toward a degree in nuclear engineering. He has received previous education at The Foreign studenis give back lo the College a wealth of knowledge After observ- 
Pennsylvania State University and plans to return there. Abba is attending school ing Medo, one can nol help but to wonder if we take our availability lo education 
on a scholarship and he works at the College Bookstore. He has been in the U.S. ft,r granted, the director commcnled. "There is a need lo learn frcmi them and lo 
for three and a half years and al Williainsporl since December, 1981. He hopes to become more involved in them," Emerv staled 
complclc his schooling bv I9H5. ' j , ^ -./i 

About 30 report 

for basketball, practice set 

The men's basketball tryouls last 
Monday allracled approximately 30 
participants, according to Louis J. 
Mcnago, basketball coach. 

The team will practice fnmi 4 p.m. 
lo 6:30 p.m. throughout the week, said 
Mcnago. 

The team's first tentative compeli- 
tion will be m Nov. 21 in a Tip-Off 
Tournament al Butler County Com- 
munity College. 




CLKMKNl R. MKI)0 

...friiiu Kenya 



RA(;HAVE^ ASHOKKUMAR 

...Ironi India 




MOHAMMED S. ABBA 
...frnm Nigeria 



3^ (ENL 251-01) 
MASTERS OF HORROR 



,, '" ""■ "'"alurt. film, rccdrdinss, and artwork ol Ihe Horriif 

Genre includins Krankenslcin, Pne, and Ihe hislory „r b.ni. Ihe H..rr„r Comic 
and Ihe Hiirnir lilin. 



ULLY TRANSFKRABLK/CRKnuS/MWF 1112 
Register Now 
for Spring Semester! 

^1 hir lurlhfr inlonnalion. Kintuil: 




BARRY'S 

Third Street 

Sandwich Parlor 

and Arcade 

Brooklyn-Style Eatery 



330-32 W. Third St., Williamsport 



Open Daily 
For Breakfast 

Hours: Mon ATues. 

6 a.m. 12 Midnight 

V»/ed.-Sun. open 24 hrs. 

• N«w Yofli ityl« l>ot dofs 

• 0««|adi«l ilrf.d)rla anMdta 
, •Pljza 

• Chicken & Fronch Fri«i 

• Salad & Soup Bar 




Monday, Oil. 24. IIK.! SPOTLIGHT 



Moviemakers still see$S$ on the screen 



Firsl. lake away $50 million Ihc llicalcr gels over Ihc long haul. 
Then sublrati ihc sludio or di.slribulor's fee of $15 million. 
And don'l forgcl aboul Ihe $9 million - lake a million or iwo - 



n markeling 



By Roberl W. Minier 
Of The SPOTLIGHT Slatt 

Molion piclure people love lo lalk aboul almosi cverylhing pcrlaining lo 
movies, cxcepi how much Ihcy cost and who gels how much. 

Hollywood buries its costs and profils in an avalanche of coniracis and red 
and black ink. 

One Ihing for sure is ihal Americans spcnl $3 billion al <\v bov-'-fficc lasl 
year. 

Nothing is simple 

Whal pari of Ihe movie money did Hollywood gel? Well, il depends on each 
film and each deal. In Hollywood... nolhiiig is simple. 

Sieve Slansweel from ihe Wall Sireel Jimriial stales, "every movie that is box office 
released by a major distributor has its own bargaining, its own conlract. When a On llic official books, most films never make a profit But a film does not 
movie ,s very hot you can get belter Icrms from Ihe theater owners. For the first have to make a profit to put money into the pockets of those involved 
couple of week.s, you can get tremendous terms - you can hold up Ihc theater Next week we'll show why everyone 

owner and get perhaps 80 to 90 cents of every dollar Ihal he collects." nims that never show a profit. 

Back lo Hollywood 
Alex Auerbach o! Box Office Magazine stales, "there is what's called a TlirPP n/iniini<:frnfnr^ nVP^Pnt 
90-10 split. That means that after some expenses, 90 cents out of every dollar at ^''"^^ UUiniflldlf UlUfd pftdtfll 
Ihe box office goes back to Hollywood during the first week. During the second J DD uinrkvlinrt in Arhnnn 
week, it's 80 cents of every dollar thai goes back 10 Hollywood. Then h dccliiWs -*^-'" WUt rv^riup III j^f l4,UflU 
each week. Thai's why the theater likes long-running movies. They make more 
toward Ihc end of the run." 

Two largcsl expenses 

David Weilnzer of (he Embassy Distribution Company slates. "I think Ihc 
Iwo largest expenses in the dislribulion of a film clearly are the cosi of producing 
the prints and the overall purchase of the media. If it's - for argument's sake - a 



Subtract the interest 

Now subtract the interest on Ihe film... the studio overhead and Ihc original 
production cosls... Ihal leaves $13 million for profit sharing. 

Profit participants can include the stars. Ihe directors, the screenwriters, and 
anyone who has a piece of the action. 

Then whal is left over goes to the people who distributed and made the movie. 

This would be about $6 mllion oul of the original $100 million taken in at the 



• can make a pretty good living producing 



The conference included workshops 

By Mary L. Pease presented by various college trustees 

SPOTLIGHT IManasinn Kdilor and presidents. Coiripulers. high 

Three College administrators technology and community college 

presented a "Strategic Long Range Plan- futures were specific workshop topics as 

nhig" workshop in Phoenix. Ariz., al were collective bargaining, and negotia- 



thousand-print release in a thousand theaters, and you're using network television '''^ National Conference for the lions between colleges and employees. 



and large newspaper space and a lot of radio, you're talking aboul millions and 
millions of dollars. 

"The frightening thing, of course, is Ihal this industry has probably the mosi 
perishable of all products Ihal opens on a Friday and could be a success over Satur- 
day and Sunday. And come Monday, the theaters may be looking for a replace- 
ment film very, very quickly." 

Even if Ihe public is convinced the film is a good one and the money comes 
rollin' ill, il lakes a long lime for Ihe film lo pay for ilself. 

Say a sludio has made a film that cost $10 million and hits gold... grossing 
$100 million at Ihe box office, Ihal $100 million doesn't belong lo Ihe people who 
made the film. 



Association of Community College Dr. Brcuder, Hurley and Dr. 

Trustees (ACCT), according to Dr. Doyle presented a long range planning 

Daniel J. Doyle, planning eommittce workshop, which, according lo Dr. 

chairperson of Ihe long range planning Doyle, enabled others lo "share ideas 



process. 

Dr. Robert L. Breudcr. College 
president : Rodney G. Hurley, dean of 
educational research, planning and 
evaluation, and Dr. Doyle attended the 
five-dav conference. 




and stimulate thinking as to the role of a 
trustee." 

The conference drew approximate- 
ly 1,500 reprcsenlalives from all over 
the United Stales. Onc-huiidred and 
thirty attended the long range planning 
workshop, said Doyle. 

"It went very well," said Dr. 
Brcuder. 

"We must have received business 
cards from 30 lo 35 people from other 
colleges who asked if we could provide 
consultation services concerning long 
range planning," he said. 

"Word got around quickly about 
how much knowledge the College has on 
long range planning," he added. 

WACCEA delays 

representatives 

election 

The election of board area 
representatives was to be held al Ihe 
Oct. 11 meeling of Williamsporl Area 
Community College Education Associa- 
tion (WACCEA) was postponed, accor- 
ding to Richard J. Weilminsler, 
associate professor of horticulture and 
president of the Association. 

Ballots have been sent lo faculty 
for Ihe election of the representatives in- 
stead of electing them at the meeling. 
This was lo make il easier for facully, 
Weilminsler said. 

The results of the election will be 
.given al the end of October, he said. 

Also discussed al the meeting was 
whether the officers and board area 
representatives should be reimbursed for 
their time spent by rebating their dues. 
A proposal will be made at Ihe Associa- 
tion's next meeting, Wcilniinslcr said. 



6 SPOTLIGHT Monday. Ocl. 24, 1983 



i Gettin ' ready 

% /SPOTUGHT pliolDS In Bin hi L. Cliihni/ 




AT PRACTICE last week: /Lefl/ Michael F. 
Turpack, general sludies sludenl friim 
Millon, and Richard A. Sullon, conslruclion 
carpenlry sludenl friiin Towanda. 



Nine intramural 
football teams 
leading 
tournament 

Nine learns lead llic inlramural 
r»i>lliall dmibic climiiialioii loiirnamcm, 
aaiirdiiii; in Mrs, JoAim R. Frcniiolii, 
LiiiiiJiiiaiiir ol' inlramural alhlclics and 
College aclivilics. 

The Ball Slappcrs, Old Mil, The 
Ddgs. 69crs, Tokc's Boys, NAD's. 
Joe's Boys, Wild Boar, and Radii's 
Rebels all lead I he lournanieiil slandiiigs 
as of lasl Monday wilh idenlieal 
records. 

The Foriy-Sixcrs, Bon/ Brew 
Crew, Nuller's, Healer's. Gambler's, 
Siranglcr's, and T's are all in second 
pLuc wilh a record of no wins and one 
loss. The only Team climinalcd from 
compciilion is llic Z Team. 

The inlramural foolball resulls 
from lasl Monday arc Old Mil 78. 
Gamblers 48; The Dogs 40, Sirangler's 
20 and 69ers won via forfeil from Ihc Z 
Tciiin. 

Gaines scheduled for lasl Tuesday 
uill be played loday on ihe field behind 
Ihc Adminislralion Building. The 
schedule is NAD's vs. Boriz Brew Crew 
al 4 p.m.; Wild Boar vs. Toke's Boys al 
5 p.m., and Ball Slappcrs vs. Radic's 
Rebels ai 6 p.m. 

In case of rain and if ihe firsi game 
is cancelled, all games after ihal will 
also be cancelled, said Mrs. Fremiolli. 



Alley Cats bowl high team series 



In Ihe inlramural bowling league al 
Ihe ABC Bowling Lanes, Ihe Alley Cals 
bowled Ihe high learn scries of 2493 lo 
lead all leams, according lo records pro- 
vided by the Lanes' managemenl. 

The inlramural bowling resulls 
from Ocl. 18 are: 

Team standings 



Team 

1. Briar House 

2. Alley Cals 

3. Deslroycrs 

4. Bull Spinners 

5. Millon 

6. Dew Crew 

7. Melal Men 

8. Flinlslones 



Wins Losses 

7 2 



Men's higk slnglt game 

Frank J. Scber, eleclrical coiislruc- 
lion sludenl from Scranlon, 248. 

David A. Byers, accounling slu- 
denl from Millon, 220. 

Kirk D. Zohn, air condilion- 
ing/refrigeralion sludenl from 
Fredericksburg, 211. 

Women's bith siRglt |>imt 

Judy A. Wesi, clerical science slu- 
denl from Monloursville, 185. 

Denise M. King, secretarial science 
sludenl from Cogan Slalion, 161. 

Linda Sahm, secrelarial science 
sludenl from Williamsporl, 142. 
Men's high game 

Seber bowled a 649. 

Byers, 585. 

Zohn, 555. 



Women's high series 

WesI bowled a 437. 

King, 409. 

Nicola S. Reese, general sludies 
sludenl from Wellsboro, 390. 
High team single 

Bull Spinners, 903. 

Alley Cals, 898. 

Briar House, 832. 

High learn series 

Alley Cals, 2493. 

Bull Spinners, 2465. 

Dew Crew, 2386. 

High averages 

The five persons wilh Ihe highesi 
averages are Scber, 217; Byers, 192; 
Zohn, 176; Barry F. Yoder, compuler 
science sludenl from Dewarl, 166, and 
Donald E. Pell Jr., plumbing and 
healing sludenl from Lykens, 166. 

Wednesday's soccer schedule sel 

The inlramural soccer schedule for 
Ihis Wednesday, is as follows: Al 4 
p.m., Smurf's Blue Devils vs. 
W.A.C.C. Uniled and al 5 p.m., 
Radkc's Raiders vs. Rowdies. 

in case of rain, soccer will be 
cancelled due lo baskelball pradice in 
Ihe Bardo Gym, according lo Mrs. 
JoAnn R. Fremiolli, coordinalor of in- 
lramural alhlclics and College aclivilics. 



SPOTLIGHT SPORTS 

By Perry D. Penlz. SPOTLIGHT Sports Edilor 



I Ma» 



An aihlele is a Irained compciiior In a game requiring physical skill. This skill 
is-whal mosi people call inborn. Alihough ihis is irue in some cases, .some alhleles 
feel il is necessary lo lake drugs lo perform lo iheir fullesl capabilily. 

Many league leams- bolh in foolball and baseball- have relea.scd news aboul 
federal drug probes. The.se probes have reccnily broughi guilly picas from four 
members of ihe Kansas Cilv Royals. The members are Vida Blue, Cy Young award 
winner; Jerry Marlin, Willie Wilson, former American League balling champion, 
and Willie Aikens. 

Of Ihc many drugs, cocaine is Ihe main drug found in ihe possession of Ihe 
alhleles. ll is lo my surprise ihal ihe ficcl-fooled Wilson look drugs because of Ihe 
good aihlele he is on Ihe field. This drug case makes me wonder: Was il ihe co- 
caine which made him a good aihlele? 

My feeling in Ihis shualion is Ihis: If Ihe alhleles need lo lake drugs lo be ef- 
feclive, ihen ihey should gel oul of ilie sporl. There is nol enough room in sporls 
for alhleles who arc "high". When Ihe players arc "high" ihcy nol only risk 
ihemselves but also iheir leammaies. 

Should olher players risk ihemselves wilh someone hooked on drugs? Being a 
narcolic, cocaine is hab'iual. Once a player slarls using ihe drug, il becomes a 
habii lo use il all Ihe lime. The players ihen gel hooked on il. This causes ihe 
leammaies lo be elfecied by ihe inabilily of a player lo perform a ceriain pa.ss pal- 
lern or calch a "rouline" fly ball. 

A few alhleles in all sporis have excepiional lalenl. Does il lake drugs lo make 
an alhlelr good? Is ihis lalenl "irue lo nauire" or is a drug helping wilh Iheir abili- 
ly 10 pc'i" ,ni well? .Surely, some people are spcculaiivc aboul which of ihese 
ihoughis are Irue. 

Wilh Ihc conlinuing success of drug probes, many of Ihe "high" alhleles will 
be caughl and prosecuied by officials. Hopefully many more probes will be in- 
inslilulcd in ihc many sporls of ihc world. The probes will sifl oul Ihe real alhleles 
frcnu Ihe fake alhleles! 



Make a date: Give blood. Oct. 25 & 26 



Whaddya' say...? 

Question was asked 
at Earth Science Campus 

Photos by Mary L. Pease 
Interviews by Tracey S. Willette 




Question: Does 
any state have the 
right to intercede 
in one's religious 
beliefs when 
medical practices 
and religious 
beliefs conflict? 



Miindat. Oil. 24. IWJ SPOTLIGHT 



Daniel A Domville. nursery 
management sludenl from Warren: 
"People are going lo think what they 
want to think either way " 



James A Chapman, forestry slu- 
denl from Williamsporl: "Yes 
Whenever human life can be preserv- 
ed, il should be " 





Leslie N. Cole, nursery manage- 
ment student from Lewisburg: "No, If 
your religious beliefs are that strong, 
you should have the right to refuse 
medical IrealmenI " 




J>'ll V Furek. forestry student 
from Hughesville- "Yes If it's a life or 
death situation, the medial people 
should have the righl to help " 



Edward J Stellar, service and 
operation of heavy equipment student 
from Kulpmont "No, because it's the 
person's right Nobody else should be 
able to decide if a person lives or dies " 




Douglas W Koch, forestry student 
from Jersey Shore "No I don't think 
they should be able to A person's 
religious beliefs are Ihe Number One 
thing in their lives They should be 
able to follow them" 





Pebbles D Drum, nursery 
management student from 
Williamsporl: "I don't think so If one's 
religious beliefs conflict with medical 
practices, then it's between Ihe person 
and the hospital — not the 
government " II 



Jeff A tvlinich, service and opera- 
tion of heavy equipment student from 
Clarion: "No If your religious beliefs 
are strong enough to let someone die. 
then you must really be devoted to 
your religion," 




ACROSS 
1 Sci room 

4 Cook 

8 Moral obliga- 

12 Macaw 

13 Cefemony 

14 Opera 
highlighl 

15 Writing 
implement 

17 Scnoolol 
whales 

19 — Paso 

20 Scold 

21 Famous 

22 Poem 

23 Walk 

25 Gal of song 

26 Printer's 
measure 

27 Transgress 

28 Be III 

23 Abounds 
3^ Scale note 
' J Pastry 
j5 Near 
36 Freshet 

38 Youngster 

39 Before 

40 Preposition 

41 Col 

42 Turkish 
standard 

43 Wine cup 

45 Conducted 

46 Resort 

47 Tra follower 

48 By way of 

49 Seesaw 

52 One opposed 
54 Raise 

56 Guide's note 

57 Juncture 

58 Small valley 

59 Obscure 
DOWN 

1 Once 



around 
track 

2 Exist 

3 Streamer 

4 Ship's prison 

5 Lubricate 

6 Pronoun 

7 Lawful 

8 Obstruct 

9 Chaldean city 

10 Bound 

11 Ivy league 
school 

16 Headwear 
18 Pan of lobe 

21 Greeted 

22 United 

23 Deposits 

24 Journey 

25 Title of 
respect 

26 Lamprey 

28 Nibbled 

29 Spread for 
drying 

30 Stable 
dweller 

31 Stalk 




33 Pigpen 

34 Papa 
37 Arabian 



41 Whis 

42 Simi, 

43 Ah.r 



45 Chinese m 

46 Withered 

48 Vigor 

49 Hindu 
cymbals 

50 1 1 Down 
student 

51 Ranch ami 
53 Bye 



44 Lion's pride 55 Diphthong 



' 


2 


3 


1 


4 


5"- 


6 7 ^e 9 


n 


't 








13 




■" 












ie 




■"n ■'» 








U" \ 1 H" 1 










-. 


Tjr pB 






M"] 


jrn F 


31 




g. 


1 




" Ui" 






F 


- 


_P^" 


yT| 






1'' 


tar 


L 






Li 


^ .iHI] 


■■ 


*' 


P 


y!f 


M 




50 51 






1 


54 55 


-■" 




L 




se 


I" 1 1 



AiisH'ei' III litis week's puzzle: next week 



Computer Science 
Club taking 
tours next week 

The Computer Science Club will 
take lours of the Lottery and Weather 
Bureaus in Harrisburg next Tuesday, 
according lo B. Drew Robison, club 
public relations. 

The lour of the Lottery Bureau will 
include the showing of ihc computer 
system used lo handle all ihe different 
lollcry numbers coming inio ihe system 
as well as some of the inpul-oulpul 
devices used lo control ihe iiipul of all 
the lottery numbers. 

The Weather Bureau lour will in- 
clude a review applications of the com- 
puter as a forecasting tool, how dala- 
proccssing is used, computer graphics 
and graphic overlays, as well as final 
lour of Ihe overall Weather Bureau and 
river forecast offices, said Robison. 

Cost of Ihe trip will be $3 and will 
be required when signing up. The bus 
will leave fnmi Ihc Learning Resources 
Center (LRC) at 7 a.m. and will return 
about 6 p.m. the saine day. Persons 
planning lo go are lo meet at the LRC 
communications desk before 7 a.m. 

Robison said there will be lime set 
aside for lunch. 



Drollo-Crypto 

Give your mind a break: Drollo- 
Crypto will return next week. 
Here's the answer to last week's 
challenge: 

Your ship will never 

come in if your mind 

is landlocked 



You, too, may need 

blood 

GIVE! 

This Tuesday 

and Wednesday 



Oct. 31 is UNICEF Day which is 
used lo collect for Ihe United Naticnis 
Inlcrnaiioiial Childrens' Fund. 



Park Pizza 

1701 Memorial Ave. 
PHONE: 322-9024 

50 cents 
off... 

any large pizza 

OPEN: 

11:50 a.iit.-l:30 i>.iii. 
Illicit UKuitt at 4 1>. tit. 
7 iliivs It mckf 



Miindai, (Id. 24, IMJ 



Phi Beta Lambda 
wins another first: 
This is No. 8! 

Omiimied Jwin I'unf /■■■ 
were Miss Dorcc M. Siivdti, cumpulcr 
science sludenl from Monloiirsvillc, and 
cliairpcrsiin; Roger M. (iradcn, coni- 
piilcr science sliidcnt mm Willianispurl; 
John D. Bovce, comniiler science slu- 
denl from Roaring Branch; Miss 
l-ii/abclh A. Zerby, business- science 
sludenl from Avis. 

Also Paul H. Pauling, compiiler 
science sludenl from McuUgomery; Miss 
lias M. Wilcos, compulcr science slu- 
denl frcmi (anion; Miss Tina M. Pousi, 
business adminislraliiui sludenl from 
Hugliesvillc. 

Miss Sherry L. Wllkins, business 
science sludenl from Lawrcnceville; Jiui 
F. Miller, compulcr .science sludenl 
frcun Colhmisville; David A. Haas, 
Ciimpuler science sludenl from 
Willianisporl, and Michael C. l,ol/, a 
rclail managemeni sludenl from 
•Shamokin. 

Advisers were Thomas C. Lcil/cl, 
acliiig direclor of Building Technologies 
Division and (ioldleder, PBL adviser. 

Intramural 

Sports 

Schedule 

Ftif l/if wci'k 

of Mimhy, Oil. 24 

llinnifih Siimiav, Oii. .tO 

Today, Monday, Oi'(. 24 

Foolball... 4 p.m., 5 p.m., 6 p.m. 

Table lennis... 7 lo 10 p.m. 

Open gym... 6;30 lo 10 p.m. 

Tomorrow, Tuesday, Oct. 25 

Foolball... 4, 5, and 5 p.m. 

Bowling.., 4 p,ni. 

Wednesday, Oct. 26 
Soccer... 4 lo 6 p.ni. 

Thursday. ()c(. 27 
Foolball... 4, 5. and 6 p.m. 
Open gym... 6:.W lo 10 p.m. 



BULLETIN BOARD 



Classifieds 

Pl.KASANT KlIKMSHKI) ROOMS 

by (he moiMh liir feniaU' sludrn(s. 
Walk K. 754 W. Ihird SI. or CALL: 

326-4507. 



FOR SALK: Rollbar from a lale- 
model Triumph Spitfire. Bar only used 
about 5 months; complete with driver's 
side padding; black. MAKK M¥. AN 
OFFER!! Call Ext. 221. ask for Tom. 



Assistance sessions 
being se( up now 
for 'below grades' 

Any student receiving two or 
more deficient grades (l)'s or F's) 
at mid-semester will receive a 
notice Instructing him or her to 
call the Counseling. Career 
Development and Placement Of- 
fice for student mid-term 
assistance sessions, according lo 
Thomas M. McNally, counselor. 

The sludenl will he assigned 
III a group and will be required to 
attend two special sessions. 

The first session will help the 
student ascertain his academic 
problem and suggest ways to 
.solve the problem, McNally said. 
The second session is a follow-up 
session which will check-up on 
the student's progress. 

These sessions will be held in 
the Learning Resources Center, 
on The Karth Science campus 
and in the Transportation 
Technology Center, he said. 



For lite week of Momliiv. (hi. 24 Ihintigh Slimhv, Oct. SO 
SPECIAL ACTIVITIES 
Bloodmohile... 9:45 a.m. lo .V4.5 p.m.. tomorrow and Wednesday. Bardo 

Ml. 

MEETINGS 

Outing Club... 4:.10 p.m. Wednesday. Room 227, Academic Center. 

MOVIE 

"Tex"... 7:.10 ihis cicning. Academic Ccnicr Aiidilofium. admission $1. 




GIVING INFORMATION is a representative from Shippensburg Universi- 
ty, William Harrell, to Steve Metzger, student here at the College. /SPOTLIGHT 

pliiiln by Buibi L. Cliilsmil 



SGA planning ^^"y students talk to reps 



Loiimmclljiiim Pum lUmm 

ing Resources Cenler (LRC) al 6 a.m. 
bolh mornings and depart from St. 
Pal rick's Cathedral in New York City al 
9 p.m. 

The iransporlalion fee is payable in 
the College aclivilies office. Bardo Gym 
not later than Tuesday, Nov. 22. 

Mrs. Fremiolli noted thai if there is 
enough participation, fulure trips will be 
planned and she said she is encouraging 
.suidcnts lo present ideas lo her. 

Questions should be directed lo 
Mrs. Fremiolli as College Ext. 269. 

Dance scheduled 
for end of month 

The Vocalional Induslrial Clubs of 
America (VICA) organi/alionof Ihc 
College will sponsor a Halloween dance 
al 7 p.m., Saturday, Ocl. 29, in Bardo 
Gym, according lo a College Informa- 
tion Office news release. 

Backlight Sound System, of 
Hughcsvillc, will provide the music. 

The cost is $1 for those in cosluntc 
and $1.50 for others. 



i'l'HIuiiH'll fniin Pu^c /I 

University, Bclhlehcm; Lock Haven 
University, Lock Haven; Lycoming Col- 
lege, Williamsporl; Mansfield Universi- 
ty, Mansfield; Marywood College, 
Scranton; Millersville Univcrsily, 
Millcrsvillc; Pennsylvania Stale Univcr- 
sily, University Park; Robert Packer 
Hospital School of Nursing, Sayre; 
Saint Vincent College, Latrobe; Ship- 
pensburg University, Shippensburg; 



Slippery Rock Univcrsily, Slippery 
Rock; Susquehanna Univcrsily, Scl- 
ingrove; Temple University, 
Philadelphia; University of Scranton, 
Scranton; Washington and Jefferson 
College, Washinglon; Wilkes College, 
Wilkes-Barre; and The Williamsporl 
Hospital School of Nursing, 
Williamsporl. 



Ocl. 31 is National Magic Day in 
honor of Harry Houdini. 



Cilb's College Corner 




1100 W Thud SI , Williamsporl 

INat 10 Academic Cenieri 
PHONE AHEAD: 322 1321 

OPEI\ 7 -JO a.m. 'HI 6 p.m. 
Monday thru Friday 



AA Cer win-Vega! 

The FINEST-NO JIVE-FINEST Rock 

Speakers you can own! Loud is 

beautiful if it's clean. 

Listen to the best now at: 

TheTiecord Stofe 

The HOT SPOT for all your music needs! 
We have the lowest prices anywhere on 
MAXELL & TDK BLANK TAPES 



PHONE: 323-9599 
8V2 W. Fourth St. Williamsport, PA 177011] 



Monday. Ocl. 31, IMJ • Vol. \1, No. 9-12 Pases 
Williamsporl Area Communily College • Williamsporl. Pa. 17701 




InSPOTLIGHTDMondiy, Ocl. 31, 1983 

An atmospheric 

war against 
Mother Nature? 

...in The SPOTLIGHT'S Opinion 

In the movie classic, Modem Times, a befud- 
dled Charlie Chaplin lound himself unwillingly im- 
mersed in the trappings of advanced technology 

Not surprisingly, the human species still finds 
Itself amuck in gimmickery and inevitability, river 
by river, mountain by mountain, the condition of 
the earth has likewise deteriorated dramatically 
since the film's inception in 1936. 
■ ■ ■ 

Today's "modern times" finds a "disposal" 
civilization nose deep in garbage and fashioning a 
kind of cosmic death cap by polluting the earth's 
atmosphere with carbon dioxide (CO,) gases and 
accompanying particles of debris cafled "par- 
ticulates". 

Termed the "greenhouse effect" by the scien- 
tific community, this phenomenon, simply defined, 
is perpetuated chiefly through the utilization of 
fossil fuels, particularly (but not exclusively) coal, 
for industrial and personal uses 

In essence, the atmospheric buildup of CO, 
gases acts similarly to the function of glass in a 
greenhouse by permitling the sun's rays to warm 
the earth and then trapping the heat. 

Obviously, the "nurturing" of this problem 
could have catastrophic worldwide ramifications, 
inriuriinq an pvcniual increase in the earth's 



^4^ 




average temperature with consequential disrup- 
tion ol growing seasons, earlier snowmelts, later 
first snowfalls, and less summer soil moisture in 
some areas - in short, total disruption of the cur- 
rent global life support system 

■ ■ ■ 

Since most of us do not want to participate in 
this atmospheric war against Mother Nature, the 
complexity of the situation may seem awesome 
and our methods ol repsonding limited, but con- 
cern is the first step toward solution 

Immediate options may include intensification 
of solar energy efforls and/or increased nuclear 
power capabilities to curtail current sources judg- 
ed harmful to the atmosphere 

■ ■ ■ 

At any rate, this is a crisis of mammoth pro- 
portions. ,, A crisis demanding understanding, 
knowledge and action A crisis whose outcome 
could determine the destiny of generations not yet 
passenoers on this spinning ball. 

Ponder the possibilities - your contribution 
may make possible a decent existence (or at least 
a (air chance) lor those earthly inhabitants at the 
turn of the next century. 



Littering... a serious 
problem on campus 

...in The SPOTLIGHT'S Opinion 

"A place for everything and everything in its 
place," 

A cliche'' tvlaybe 

But where campus littering is concerned, 
wouldn't this cliche be appropriate'' 

Debris can be found - in unfitting places - on 
the College grounds, despite the conspicuously 
placed trash and cigarette receptacles. 

The College's General Services section has 
strategically placed trash and cigarette recep- 
tacles around the College in an effort to combat 
this problem. But is it only up to the College staff 
to eliminate this dilemma'' 
■ ■ ■ 
Outside of the Academic Center are two 
cigarette receptacles for smokers' convenience of 
extinguishing cigarettes before entering the 
building. These, however, are filled with paper 
cups, soda cans, and other trash. 

Similarly, cigarettes are tossed carelessly into 
trash receptacles or left on the sidewalks. This on- 
ly causes extra work for custodial personnel but is 
also unsightly and could be a fire hazard 

With sufficient receptacles surrounding us. 
what explanation can be provided for the hun- 
dreds of cigarette butts tossed abouf 

Cities and rural areas - as well as the slate - 
enforce a steep littering fine Perhaps attacking 
the purse strings of the students, faculty, and staff 
will make everyone more awrare of where that 
cigarette butt should go. 



Danse Macabre 
horror textbook 

says Donna M. Barnelt 

Avid horror lilm and fiction tans 
will be fascinated by Danse Macabre. 
a horror "textbook" by the mastermind 
of blood and gore, Stephen King 

In this book. King, who is the 
author of such bestsellers as The Shin- 
ing. Carrie and Cujo. humorously 
relates to the reader his theory of the 
macabre. 

■ ■ ■ 

Within the 10 chapters of this 
book, King describes his first ex- 
periences with horror movies and 
books, where he got his ideas for the 
stories he's written, and provides ex- 
cerpts from several classic horror 
novels, such as Dracula 

Danse Macabre goes lurther than 
just the fairy tale aspects ol horror In 
chapter five - "Radio and The Set of 
Reality" - the use of radio as a fictional 
medium in the 50's, the effects a televi- 
sion version of a story has on its writer, 
and the difference between horror lor 
art versus horror tor profit are derived 

■ ■ ■ 

Chapter 10 - "The Last Waltz. 
Horror and IVIorality. Horror and Magic" 
- will especially strike the reader's in- 
tellect King, using his "theory" based 
upon the "basic horror story" talks 
about how both horror and things 
parents say affect their children. He 
also defends himself against the adage 
that horror films are responsible for all 
the violence and murders of today 

In the conclusion. King provides a 
list of 1 00 movies and books published 
between the years of 1950-1980 that 
wjll interest any horror fan 



A Person Wlio Sleais 

from a Person wtio Has 

Spent Hours Helping Students 

Is a Very Smaii Person 



'Under Fire' thriller 

about photojournalist 

reviews Kathryn M. Gilbert 

Under Fire is a movie about the 
1979 Nicaraguan revolution during 
Somoza's regime This thriller stars 
Nick Nolle as a photojournalist trying to 
stay neutral as he witnesses mass kill- 
ings during this war. As time goes on 
he finds himself getting involved with 
the leftist Sandinistas. 

■ ■ ■ 

Gene Hackman, a news writer 
heading the journalist team and Nolte's 
friend, decides to go back to the states 
for a TV news reporting job. 

Both men are in love with Joanna 
Cassidy who also is a news reporter 
working along with them. Gene 
Hackman returns to Nicaragua for a 
news story on the leftist guerrilla leader 
and is murdered by Somoza's army 
Because of this event, Somoza was 
abandoned by the United States and 
the revolution was over. 

■ ■ ■ 

The movie gives insight on 
dangers of being a journalist in a 
foreign country during a war and the 
political events that took place during 
that lime. The movie is stimulating and 
it keeps the viewer in suspense. Under 
Fire will stick tn your mind long after 
you have seen it. 



SPOTLIGHT 


The 


SPOTLIGHT IS 


published 


ach Monday morn- 


inq ol the 


academic yeat by 


joutnalism 


nd olher interested 


sludeiils t 


1 ttie Williamsporl 




nmiinity Colleqe. 


1005 \ 


' Third SI , 


Williamspo 


t, Pa 17701 


Telephone 


326-3761, ExI 



^- 



Tile opinions expressed 
are tliose ot the student 
'lewsnaper. ol mdividuat 
wfiteis or ol individuals inter- 
viewed and do not fefiect the 
opinion oi the institution 


Produclio 

Thomas H 
Joan L Tl 

Irioniery. 
visor: SI 
Bolifrl W 
Gia^ 


1 team (his issue: 

Long, copy pditoi 

Thomas F tuloii- 
piodui linn siit.nr- 
nwii W Hovoilv. 
Miniiir. and GimjI.t 
loy. |„„dui:t,on 


riie SPOruOHT is a 
member nl Ihe Columbia 
Sciiolasiic Press Associaiipn 




SPOTLIGHTnMonday, Oct. 31, 1983^3 



Mario Caldera named chairman 
of College Board of Trustees 



Students funding 
pictorial display 
gift for new center 

The Studenl Governmcnl Associa- 
tion Transition Commillee is currcnlly 
in ihe process of purchasing seven pic- 
torial collages for the new Lifelong 
Education Center. 

A $1,000 fund for this project was 
taken out of the College Activity Fund. 
. The major sources for this fund are stu- 
, dent government collections, student ac- 
tivity fees, vending machines, telephone 
revenue, Tot Watch, Cinema Club, 
SPOTLIGHT, concert committee. Col- 
lege activity van fees, catered events, 
special events, and idenlificalion cards, 
slated Mrs. JoAnn R. Fremiolli, coor- 
dinator of intramural athletics and Col- 
lege activities. 

The pictorials - with pictures being 
taken by Media Center personnel ~ will 
be done one-a-month for the next 
several months. 

They will incorporate the seven ma- 
jor divisions of the College: Earth 
Science, which is already complete; 
Business and Computer Science; 
Humanities and Communication Arts; 
Mathematics, Science, and Allied 
Health; Construction Technology; High 
Technology, and Transportation 
Technology. 

A major display wall in the 
Lifelong Education Center will be the 
focal point of view, according to 
Chester D. Schuman, director of admis- 
sions. 

The Transition Committee over the 
summer decided it wanted to present 
Dr. Robert L. Breuder, president, and 
the College with something and thought 
the pictorial would be a "nice idea", 
Schuman said. 

Mrs. Fremiotti chose two active 
members of the Transition Committee - 
Thomas P. Brady and Ruth A. Fischer 
- to present the gift to Dr. Breuder. 



Agribusiness 
Club elects 
Larry A. Swartz 

The Agribusiness Club has elected 
officers for the year. The new officers 
are Larry A. Swartz, president; Martin 
J. Sukley, vice president, and Terry A. 
Gingher, treasurer. 

Swartz stated the officers are 
agribusiness students elected by students 
in the agribusiness program. The club 
meets once a month in Ihe College 
Library, Learning Resources Center. 

Swartz also said that in the spring 
the club plans to visit agribusiness 
facilities and other businesses dealing 
with the program. 

Tot Watch party held 

Parents and Friends of Tot Watch 
sponsored a Halloween party last Satur- 
day for members and Ihcir guests, ac- 
cording to Mrs. Mary L. Bardo, 
manager of Tol Walch. The organiza- 
tion also had a meeting at that lime, 
said Mrs. Bardo. 



By Joan L. Thompson 
Spoliielil AdminMlralive Affair§ Kdilor 

A man of diverse inleresls, Mario 
Caldera, has taken over the position of 
chairman of the College Board of 
Trustees upon the resignation of Mrs. 
Gay Campbell, who has moved from 
the area. 

Caldera, who is executive director 
of the Williamsport Parking Authority, 
has a broad background in ad- 
ministrative affairs. He has been on the 
Board of Trustees for eight years and 
served as vice chairman since July of 
this year. 

Previously, he served 12 years on 
the South Williamsport Area School 
Board and held the position of president 
from 1975 until 1979. For a year and a 
half, he served as chairman of the South 
Williamsport Area School Authority. 

Caldera said that his "one regret" 
upon assuming the chair is that he will 
be unable to take as active a role on the 
Trustees' Building and Grounds Com- 
mittee as he has in the past, He had 
been a member of that committee for 
five years and also served as its chair- 
man. 

He noted the College has progress- 
ed "far beyond anyone's imagination." 

When a five-member search com- 
mittee was selected to find a new presi- 
dent for the College, Caldera was 
among the five who interviewed the ap- 
plicants. Dr. Robert L. Breuder was 
selected for the position and "has done 
everything that was expected of him and 
much more," Caldera stated. 

Of his five children, two have 
graduated from the aviation curriculum 
here and have been very successful in 
their field. 

Therefore, Caldera said he feels his 



dedication to the College is his way of 
"paying back some of the good the Col- 
lege has done for us," he said. 

For 30 years he managed a clothing 
store, Dundee's, in downtown 
Williamsport. And before that, he 
managed a dairy farm for three years. 

He and his wife, Evelyn, are avid 
motorcycle enthusiasts and take time, 
on occasion, to go touring and camp- 
ing. Boating is another hobby they 
both enjoy. 

The tru.stees elected Mrs. Kathryn 
Lumley, of Rauchtown, to fill the vice 
chairmanship vacated by Caldera. 

'Poor showings' 
at SGA meetings 
says Tom Brady 

The Student Government Associa- 
tion (SGA) is in the process of arrang- 
ing meetings with the various College 
divisions, according to Thomas P. 
Brady, SGA executive. 

According to Brady, (he meetings 
arc designed to be a chance for students 
to give input and make suggestions so 
improvements can be made to help 
them. 

"We've had very poor showings. 
We still hear people griping about 
nothing being done and thai the student 
government's not doing anything. They 
evidently don't read the paper or they 
would have shown up for these 
meetings," said Brady. 

So far, only four divisions have 
been represented, said Brady, and alten- 
dance has been very sparse. 

Brady stressed that student input is 
very important to make SGA work. 



Salem's witchcraft scare began in 
1692. A slave girl named Tituba told 
voodoo tales causing some local girls to 
have nightmares. 



Marcus brothers to present two concerts tomorrow 




Aaron and Joel Marcus will per- 
form at 8 p.m. tomorrow in the 
Academic Center Auditorium, accor- 
ding to Mrs. JoAnn R. Fremiotti, coor- 
dinator of intramural athletics and Col- 
lege activities. 

They will also perform from 11:30 
a.m to 12:30 p.m. tomorrow in the 
auditorium. 

The Marcus brothers presenl a 
combination of classical guitar and 
jazz They write their own songs arid 
music The brothers have also written 
and recorded nalionally-aired television 
and radio commercials and performed 
at over 200 colleges in the United States. 

Aaron and Joel Marcus were 
selected by the Mid-Atlantic States Art 
Consortium to be part of Ihe 1981-82 
season. 

The admission for the concert is 
free. Specific questions may be directed 
to Mrs. Fremiotti at College Ext. 269. 



'lDSPOTLIGHTDMoiid»>. Oc(. )\. 198.1 

Whaddya' say...? 

Question: What are you go- 
ing to dress like lor Halloween? ^ ,. , . . -r . ... . 
j^^ , Question asked at Tot Watch 



Photos by Joan L. Thompson 
Interviews by Robert W. Minier 
Both of The SPOTLIGHT Staff 




Gian Luca, son ol Mrs JoAnn R 
Fremiolli: "A lion because Mommy 
wants me to dress like a lion." 11 



ro II 



Laura C'jmilz, daughler of Palrick 
Comiiz "Cheer Bear because I like 
Care Bears " 11 




Sardre Slifals, daughter ol Linda 
Sheals "Strawberry Shortcake 
Because i trke Strawberry Shortcake " 
il 




Chance Moore, son ol Mar|orre 
Dunlop: "A mummy . so I can scare 
everybodyi ' || 



Opinions being sought 
about advising, scheduling 

Advising and sclicduling for Spring 
1984 now is underway. A commillec 
chaired by R. Dean Fosler, direclor of 
devclopmeni studies, now is examining 
the advising and sctieduling process. 

Sludcnls and faculty who wish lo 
give ihcir opinion about ihe negative 
and positive aspecis of the current 
sysicm of_ advising and scheduling are 
asked, Foster said, lo stop by the 
development studies ofllce. Room 162, 
of Ihc Learning Resources Cenlcr or lo 
call College Ext. 266. 



14 Land of the 
free abbr 

15 Existed 

16 Stubborn 

17Soulfi 



African 
Dutcliman 
18 TufI of 
lealtier 

20 26lh Pres. 

21 Liquid meas 

23 Beverage 

24 Evening party 
28 tvlusician s 

30 Sels of three 

dramas 
32 Word ol 

34 Hrgh card 

35 Classify 

36 Able 

39 Slalemale 

40 Guaranlee 
4 1 Obstruct 

43 Comparalive 
ending 

44 Scale note 

45 Repulse 

47 Farm build- 
ing 

50 Rem 

51 Poem 

54 Be in debt 

55 Downy duck 

56 Uncooked 

57 tn music, high 

58 Ogles 

59 Change Ihe 
color ol 

DOWN 
1 Not many 



2 Money of 

3 Grate 

4 Violent 



Suf 

8 Charles — 
Gaulle 

9 Pair 

10 Employ 

1 1 Prohibil 
17 Ships 

prisons 

19 Scale note 

20 Also 

21 Tranquility 

22 Claw 

24 Slimmer 

25 Disturbance 

26 Uncanny 

27 Chemical 
compound 

29 Flock 



Last Week's Puzzle 


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spate|tad|?re 


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31 Dessert Ire 
33 Reject 

37 Before 

38 Candles 

42 NHs neigh- 
bor 

45 Be borne 

46 Nobleman 

47 Neckpiece 



48 Shoemaker's 
tool 

49 Soak 

50 Hasten 

52 Time period 

53 Flock 
member 

55 Overhead 



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26 


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.4«vir(';- 111 lliis week's puzzle: next iveek 



Sessions offered to aid job search 

Any student entering the job market can receive help by attending ses- 
sions offered by Ihe Counseling, Career Development, and Placemen! 
staff, according lo Weldon W. Michael, counselor. 

The sessions will deal with job search, resume writing, and interview- 
ing skills. Interested sludcnls may go lo ihc CCDP Ofllce, Room 157 
Learning Resources Cenler, or call College ExI. 246 to make reservations 
for ihe sessions offered. 

Those sessions include: 



DATE AND TIME 



inding openings 



stirring employer intt 



3:00 - 4:30 
12:00 - 1:30 
3:00 - 4:30 



Nov 


15, 


2:00 - 1 


10 


Nov 


15, 


4:00 - 5 


10 


Nov 


16, 


4:00 - 5 


30 


Nov 


17, 


2:00 - 1 


in 


Nov 


21, 


3:00 - 4 


in 


Nov 


22, 


3:00 - 4 


30 



LRC 205A 
Earth Sciei 
LRC 205A 

Earth Sciei 
LRC 155 
LRC 205A 

Earth Scier 
LRC 205A 
LRC 155 



Journalism instructor to speak 
at PSPA state convention 

Anthony N. Cillo, associate pro- 
fessor of journalism, will conduct 
workshop sessions on Friday, Nov. 4, 
and Saturday, Nov. 5, al the Penn- 
sylvania School Press Association stale 
convention. 

The associalion includes members 
from high schools Ihroughoul Ihe stale. 

Olio will conduct sessions related 
I" news reporting, lo writing of 
newspaper feature articles, and to 
writing yearbook material. 

The convciilion will be held in Har- 
risburg. 



BARRY'S 

Third Street 

Sandwich Parlor 

and Arcade 

Brooklyn-style Eatary 
330-32 W. Third St., Wiiiiamsport 



Open Daily 
For Breakfast 

Hours: Mon. & Tues. 

6a.m.-12Midnigtit 

Wed.Sun. open 24 tirs. 

• N«w Yofli Btyk Iwt dofi 

• 0>i>l>M *lil)k ardMia 



■ itM t Soup Bar 

»Buritot 





PERFORMING AT Ihe HalUiween Bash las) Wednes(la\ is Addison 
Avenue. The dance was sponsored by Ihe Arlisis UnlimKed Club. /SPOTLIGHT 

p/idlo by Richuril E. Kopp Jr.j 



ACC Auditorium 
Admission $1.00 



TONIGHT 

7:30 




Coming Attraction 

NEXT MONDAY: 

Raiders of the Lost Ark 

Dun 7 miss litis Ihriller! 

Same time, same place! 



GETTING IN THE SPIRIT of Ihe season are (from lefl) Lori M. Lane, Richard 
E. Kopp Jr., Perry D. Peniz, Mary L. Pease, and Thomas H. Long prior lo lasl 
Wednesday nighl's Halloween dance and "bash" sponsored by Arlisis Unlimiled. 
Aboul 150 persons allended Ihe eveni, held In Bardo Gym. /SPOTLIGHT pliolo/ 

Upcoming flicks listed; suggestions? 

The schedule of upcoming movies lo be presenlcd in Ihc Academic Center 
Audilorium includes Raiders of I lie Lost Ark, Monday, Nov. 7; Biilch Cassidy 
and Ihe Sundance Kid. Monday, Nov. \i;Porkey's, Monday, Nov. 21, and The 
Sling, Monday, Dec. 5. 

All movies slan al 7:30 p.m. and the admission for each is $1. 

Sludenls who have suggestions for movies they would like lo see are being ask- 
ed lo conlad any Student Govcrnnicnl Association member; Mrs. JoAnn R. 
Fremiolli, coordinator of intramural athletics and College adivities, or Chester D. 
Schuman, director of admissions. 

Dean Hurley serves as evaluator 



Rodney G. Hurley, dean of 
educational research, planning and 
evaluation, recently returned from a 
four-day visit to Passaic County Com- 
munity College, Patterson, N.J. 

"I was involved first-hand with an 
evaluation visit," said Dean Hurley, 
who acted as an associate member of an 
evaluation team with the Middle States 
Evaluation Association. 

Dean Hurley, who is also involved 
with long range planning al the College, 
wiincs.sed evaluation teams al work, 
how they utilize materials, how a college 
develops and the approaches it lakes. 



The Middle Stales Evaluation 
Association covers the mid-Atlantic 
region. "All of the (team) people are 
from community colleges," Dean 
Hurley said. 

The evaluation team consisted of 
Dean Hurley and representatives from 
Penn.sylvania, Maryland, New Jersey, 
and a team leader from Chicago. 

"The intent is to assure people that 
their college is doing what it says it's 
doing... to make a better college," 
Dean Hurley added. 



There arc 27 bones in Ihc hand. 



BENSON 



°^ 



Off! mini ^ 
f^m market 



K 



Corner of Srd and Mcynord Sts. 

Gas Groceries 

Snacks Tobacco 

Always Open Nights, Sundays, and Holidays 



J 



6DSPOTLIGHTDMond«>, Ocl. 31, 1983 




7 By SPOTLIGHT GhosI Writer 
Gregory W. Huff 



^^H^^Hayrides. coslume panics, bobbing for apples - all pari of Halloween, 
L / B^B thai seemingly innoceni occurrence when Icafslrewn sireels arc 
•0 JL JL lil by candles flickering Ihrough Ihe eyes of carved pumpkins. 
And shadows seem, well... more shadowy. 

Surprisingly, Ihis favorile American rilual is nol really ihal American al all 
and has some preily inlercsling, somelimes bizzare, and even (yipes) unholy qualilies 
allached lo il. 

So, hold on lo your broomslick, (abm cadabra and all iiiai.) here, taken from 
Mrs. Helen Borlen's illuslraled book, Halloween, is a ghoulish (mm) account of 
what today is, or al least, was all about. 

Hundreds of years before Ihe birlh of Christ, Ihe Cells, who inhabiled ancient 
Gaul (France) and Ihe Briiish Isles, held an autumn festival called "Samhara", 
meaning "end of summer". 



y B^ sscniially, il was a festival presided over by Druids, (pricsis) marking 
f iB 1 . Ihe bringing in of Ihe harvesl. Characlerislically, parlicipanis 
^^cJAwtf feasted on Ihe foods grown during Ihe summer while the Druids 
offered sacrifices lo Ihe sun god and Ihe god of Ihe dead, whose spirils along with 
assorted ghosts, fairies, elves and wilches visilcd earth during Sanihain ,so the Cells 
believed. Accordingly, the Cells, nol being foolish, conslruclcd great bonfires on 
hillsides lo frighleii away wandering spooks. 

Years later, Ihe Romans came lo Brilian and continued a custom of a harvesl 
celebration, adding fragments of their own culture lo Samhain, including the inl- 
Iroduclion of nuts and apples to Ihe proceedings - an clemeni still practiced today. 



Ilimalely, Christian influence replaced Druid and Roman religions 
and the Christian church eventually soughl a day to honor all its 
saints. November Isl was selected and became known as All 
Hallows or All Saints' Day. The evening before was called All Hallow's Even 
which means "holy evening". Laler, Ihe name was shortened lo Halloween. 

Despile its apparent connection lo Christianity, Ihe cclebralion of Halloween 
continued lo embrace some Druid customs including Ihe sacrificing of horses and 
oxen and retirement of Ihe belief lhal goblins, ghosts and wilches (wilches were very 
"big" then) made earthly pilgrimages. 

Naturally, ihe Church strove lo squelch the practice of "wilchcrafl", but in- 
dividuals often banded together forming witches' sabbaths in opposition lo the ef- 
forts of Ihe Church. Al these sabbalhs, parlicipanis (wilches, lhal is) feasted, sang, 
danced wildly in a ring and tossed in an occasional chant. 

Wilches sabbalhs were reportedly held in Germany, Sweden, France and Bri- 
lian with those involved supposedly arriving on broomsticks often accompanied by 
black cats perched behind them. 





Counseling available for those seeking scheduling help 



Since spring semester class registra- 
tion is approaching, the Counseling, 
Career Development, and Placement 
Office staff will assist people who need 
help in dclermining the courses lo take 
lor Ihe spring semester, according lo 
Lawrence W. Emery Jr., director of 
Counseling, Career Development, and 
Placement 



"We are especially concerned with 
unclassified students [those with no 
declared major| or those nol assigned 
an adviser," said Emery. 

Any student desiring Ihis lype of 
aid should make an appoinlmeni, 
Emery .said, by calling ihe Counseling, 
Career Development, and Placemeni 
Officer at College Exicnsion 246. 



JACK-0-LANTEKNS in all shapes and sizes will glow today with lols of 
gleam because Ihis is Halloween. /SPOTLIGHT pimlo by Lori M. Lane/ 



Does Your Group Need Money? 
Leaf Fund Raising 

...Is seeking special inleresi groups or clubs 
to sponsor in fund raising campaigns 



ConlacI: 322-3508 



\n Cash Ouilay 
Minimiiiii Cliih Work 



SPOTLICHTDMoodsy, Oct. 31, I»«3d7 



^ 



L H,^ lack cals (unforlunalcly for Ihcm) were Ihoughl lo be mascols of llic 
) I |k wilchcs or sometimes even wilches in disguise. Consequently, in 

J^^^ Ireland, black cals were often thrown into Halloween bonfires as 
warning to other witches. 

Not 10 be outdone, farmers in Scotland, Ireland and Scandinavia sometimes 
wrapped pitchforks with straw and set fire to them, waving them in the air lo singe 
the broom of any witch just happening by. 

Even today, remnenis of the ancient Roman and Druid customs are still prac- 
ticed in Scotland and Ireland. Country people still occasionally build bonfires on 
hilltops and persist in the waving of flaming pitchforks in the air. 

Credit for the practice of Halloween in this country is given to the Irish and 
Scots who eventialiy brought their Halloween customs to America. It was not, 
however, until the I840's -- after the arrival of many Irish -- that Halloween was 
celebrated throughout the United Stales. 

In the early days of its inception in this country, October 3lsl traditionally 
meant practical jokes, ducking for apples and swapping ghost stories. 



\\ H he custom of trick or treating is traced lo an old English practice 
^H called "a souling". On All Souls' Day in England, people used 

.jH.. to go from house lo house calling, "A soulcake, a soulcake, a 
penny or a soulcake!" In return for these currant buns, or "soulcakes", the reci- 
pients said prayers for the souls of the giver's dead relatives. 

Oh! And of course, what's Halloween without jack-o'-lanterns, which in- 
cidently, were first fashioned from large potatoes and turnips by the Irish since 
there were no pumpkins in Ireland years ago. Candles were put inside lo make a 
type of lantern. 

The inclusion of jack-o'-lanterns in Halloween festivities is supposedly as a 
result of the plight of a man named Jack. According lo Irish legend. Jack was kept 
out of heaven because he was stingy. Likewise, the gales of hell were similarly clos- 
ed lo him becau.se he had allegedly played jokes on the devil. Con.sequcntly, the 
legend goes, poor Jack, doomed, had to walk the Earth forever carrying only a 
lantern. 



^R ■ oia.-^, the celebration of Halloween remains a favorite national 

QgpH holiday, rich in folklore and crammed with mischief. So, 

^^ JL. tonight, whether you're piloting a car or a broomstick, seeking a 

wilches parly or "which" parly, drive carefully, watch out for low flying goblins 

and above all, remember: a black cat lurking silently in the shadows of a deserted 

street may be. ..just a black cat. 



Grab 
your pitchfork (?) 

• • • f f IS 

(gulp) 

Halloween 



'f 



St. Jean sends 'heartfelt tlianks' 

A letter of appreciation was sent to Dr. Robert L. Breudcr, College president, 
by the Susquehanna Council of the Boy Scouts of America lo acknowledge the con- 
tribution of the Forest Technicians Association of the College in the Lycoming 
District Boy Scout Camporee. 

Members served as instructors and event judges for the event held at 
Ravensburg State park during ihe weekend of Sept. 23, 24, and 25. 

'/idcnnis St. Jean, assistant Scout executive, noted that the students were very 
professional and expressed genuine interest in the Scouts and in their leaders. 

Expressing his "heartfelt thanks", St. Jean said that that provided a "perfeci 
example of what a valuable community resource the College is". 

Construction students help form local chapter 

Students majoring in architecture. Members of Ihe organization have 

masonry, carpentry and other programs been helping out in the construction of 

that deal with conslruclion, make up Ihe the Professional Development Center, 

Norlhcenlral Pennsylvania Chapter of according lo Jo.seph G. Mark, instruc- 

Construclion Specifications. tor, architectural technology and club 

This organization schedules adviser. This type of experience enables 

seminars and workshops throughout the the students lo gel a first-hand look ai 

year lo give the students a better how building construction is planned 

understanding of the field and complclcd, he said. 




LAST CHANCE l« carve Ihose pumpkins and have a Happy HOLLOW- 
een. ISPOTLIGHT ptioto by Lori M. LaiieJ 



8aSPOTLIGHTDMond»y. Ocl. 31, 1983 

Students serve 
Open House buffet 

The Norlh Campus Open Hiuise 
on Saturday and Sunday. Oci. 22 and 
23, included a buffcl and catering by 
second-year food and hospiialily 
managemcnl sludcnls. 

According lo Thomas J. Besi Jr., 
second-year food and hospiialily 
managemeni sludenl from LewisbiuL' 
and Norlh Campus buffcl chairman and 
organizer, Ihe menu was: 

Crudile (assorled raw vegelablcs) 
wilh a creamy Caraway cheese dip and 
bread rolls; salads including spinach, 
sproul, and "Salad Norlh Campus' ; n 
cornucopia filled wilh crcsceni rolls. 

Also, enlrccs of chicken and cham- 
pagne, a .standing rib roasl wilh wild 
rice pilaf; accompanying vegetable 
dishes including Ralaloville (an Italian 
vegetable slew) and walnut carrots. 

Dessert consisted of cheesecake, 
"Sept. 7 cake", and a pumpkin rum 
mousse. 

Agribusiness Club now 
conducting raffle 

The Agribusiness Club is holding 
its fall raffle. 

Tickets are $1 and can be obtained 
from any club member, slated Larry A. 
Swarti!, club president. 

Several prizes are being offered; the 
top prize is $60 in cash. 

The drawing will be on Nov. 18. 




MEN... 

IF YOU'RE EIGHTEEN, 

YOU SHOULD BE REGISTERING 

FOR MORE THAN 

COURSES. 




THIS IS North Campus, Wellsboro, where open house was conducted on 
Ocl. 22 and 23. /SPOTLIGHT plwlo bv Lori M. Lane/ 

Battle against litter continues 

"The College is your home away lainers she said, and u.se Ihe appropriate 

from home. Sludcnls should respect one when snuffing out a cigarclle or 

this," said Mrs. Jo Ann R. Fremiotti, throwing away soda cans, 

coordiiialor of intramural sporls and "If you .see someone littering, tell 

College adivilies. them about it," she said. The littering 

While littering is not a large pro- thai is on campus now may resull from 

blem on campus now, Mrs. Fremiotti insufficient trash containers, 

noicd it may become one. Mrs. Fremiotti added that it's up 

Sludcnls should recogni/e Ihe dif- lo the sludcnls lo Icl her know if more 

fcrcncc between cigarette and trash con- containers arc needed. 

Sludenf practical nurses 

to staff booth at mall 

The College's sludenl practical 
nurses are working in conjunction wilh 
Divine Providence Hospital's Pcdialrics 
and Emergency Deparlmenis on a child 
health and safely program, according lo 
Mrs. Jackie Ellis, instructor. 

The hospital was to have spon.sored 
a booth at the Lycoming Mall la.sl 
Thursday, Friday, and Saturday. The 
students were lo have helped with thai 
project. Assisting, too, was Mrs, Caryll 
A. Eck, another instructor. 



Registration with Selective Service is an important 
responsibility required by law. If you're eighteen or 
within a month of your eighteenth bmhday, you should 
register. To register, go to any U.S Post Ofhce, 
pick up a card and fill it out. It only takes about hve 
minutes. That's not a lot to ask for a country as great as 
Register. It's quick. It's easy. And it's the law. 



North Campus 
Open House: 
'great success' 
says Mrs. Addy 

The North Campus Open House 
which was held Saturday and Sunday, 
Ocl. 22 and 23, was a "great success", 
according lo Mrs. Kathryn E. Addy, 
director of the North Campus, 

An esliinaled 500 persons atlcnded. 

Dcmonslralions were given in ihe 
Audiovisual Technology Lab and in the 
Computer Lab. Thomas M. Winder, 
assisiani professor of computer science, 
and Lcc A. Root, parl-lime inslrudor 
of cmnpuier science ai ihe Norlh Cam- 
pus, were the instructors on hand, .said 
Mrs. Addy. 

Also, in the Nursing Lab, free 
blood pressure tests were given. 

Throughout the North Campus 
were exhibits of oil and water color 
paintings, graphics, pottery, and weav- 
ing - all of which were donated by local 
artists. 

After the Open House, a dinner 
was held in the sludenl lounge wilh 90 
persons in allendance. The dinner was 
held lo recognize persons involved in 
funding the firsi branch campus 
(Norlh Campus) of the College, said 
Mrs. Addy. 

0. Richard Bartlelt, chairman of 
Ihe Tioga County Commissioners, of 
Wellsboro, presenlcd two paintings lo 
Ihe Norlh Campus. Dr. Robert L. 
Brcudcr. College president, was on 
hand lo accept the paintings. 

Students to do work 

Students majoring in plumbing and 
healing at Ihe College will be doing all 
Ihe work needed lo be done in those 
areas in the new Lifelong Educali(ni 
Center now under conslruclion, accor- 
ding lo William A. Kranz, inslrudor of 
plumbing and healing. 

Working on Ihe building, he .said, 
is beneficial lo the students because it 
provides on-the-job training. The 
healing syslems and all plumbing will be 
inslalled by Ihe sludcnls. 



Highspeed 
High Fidelity. 




yiLPINE 

car audio systems 

M & M STEREO 
EQUIPMENT 

25 W. Church Si. 323-2622 

i(ln The Badman & Schurer Building); 




'TAP IHI'.M lOKS' - l-ivel> ptrfiirmanie bv Riverhital Kaj;liine Revue was first 
publie prescntalion -- tosponsored b) Williamsporl Reircalion ('ommission -- in 
newlj returbished Academic Ccnler Audilorium. fSPUTLIGHl plwlo by Lori M. 
Lanej 

NAA sponsors annual dinner 



The Susquehanna Valley Chapler 
of the National Associalion of Accoun- 
lanls sponsored its annual student night 
for college accounting majors at The 
Hillside Restaurant earlier this month. 

The College was represented by 
Mrs. Rita Ulrich, assistant professor of 
business administration; Barbara E. 
Hunter, accounting student from 
Williamsport; Thomas P. Machmer, ac- 
counting student from Canton; Connie 
Miller, accounting student from Mon- 
toursvillc, and Thomas H. Salisbury, 
business management student from 
Beech Creek. 



The purpose of the special evening 
was to acquaint the students with the 
organization and to establish a relation- 
ship between business and academic 
communities. It also was lo allow 
students to take advantage of the 
chapter's services and its activities. 

Field representative David 
Gulberlet, of the Williamsport Social 
Security Office, was the guest speaker. 
Gutberlel spoke about current Social 
Security issues, said Mrs. Ulrich. 

The associalion, in cooperation 
with various local businesses, provided 
the dinner for the students. 



Ragtime Revue 
loaded with 



fei, excitement 



By Lori M. Lane 
0( Tlie SPOTLIGHT Slaff 

Singing, dancing, toe-tapping, 
hand-dapping and "all thai jazz" was 
part of the excitement that evolved dur- 
ing the performance of the Riverboat 
Ragtime Revue which helped celebrate 
the rededication of the recently- 
refurbished Academic Center 
Auditorium. 

It was a night full of entertainment 
as the stage production of the Riverboat 
Ragtime Revue, a group consisting of 12 
performers from New Orleans, filled the 
auditorium not only with people, but 
also with a lot of fun and excitement. 

Jazzy, upbeat bango, trombone, 
clarinet, drum, and bass players backed 
up the talent of the three women and 
two men singing, dancing, and building 
a climax of excitement over something 
old turned new. 

"1 just can't sit still... I've been 
singing along with some of them," was 
Williamsport Mayor Stephen J. Lucasi's 
comment about the performance. 

Lycoming County Commissioner 
Paul K. Bloom added, "It's a 
marvelous performance." 

And that it was as the group sang 
and danced to tunes such as A Hoi 
Time in llie Old Town Tonight, 
Charleston Rag, Hello My Baby, and 
The Entertainer. 

The rededication ceremony was led 
off by a welcome from Dr. Robert L. 
Breudcr, president of the College. 
Speakers included Mario Caldera, 
chairman of the College Board of 
Trustees' Building and Grounds Com- 
mittee and, since the beginning of this 
month, newly-elected chairman of the 
Board of Trustees, as well as Jessie 
Bloom, a member of the Williamsport 
City Council. 



SPOTLICHTDlVlonday, Oct. 31. I9«3d9 




yovr 
coMMcrcicil 

^ •ttcriiciliV€ 

WWAS and WOOLY'S PLACE have joined forces 
to give you a chance to win one of WOOLY'S 
FANTASTIC SUBS-so listen to WWAS Monday 
thru Friday To win. all you have to do Is call: 

326-1408 



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Activities office 
now 'down the hall' 

The office of intramural 
athletics and College activities has 
moved down the hallway. It is 
now located at the first entrance of 
the Bardo Gym, said Mrs. JoAnn 
R. Fremiotli, coordinator of in- 
tramural athletics and College ac- 
tivities. 

The physical education and 
intercolligate sports office now Is 
established in Mrs. Fremiolti's 
former office. 

There are no posted room 
numbers for the offices yet, added 
Mrs. Fremiolti. 




CHFXKING THE HEMOGLOBIN of 

Mr. Neale A. Winner, coordinator of 
inslructional media, is Mrs. Jane 
Miller, registered nurse working for the 
Bloodmobile. /SPOTLIGHT pliolo by 
Tom Montgomery! 



The last day of classes for the Fall 
Semester is Monday, Dec. 19. 



AA Cer win-Vega! 

The FINEST-NO JIVE-FINEST Rock 

Speakers you can own! Loud is 

beautiful if it's clean. 

Listen to the best now at: 

TheTiecord Stofe 

The HOT SPOT for all your music needs! 
We have the lowest prices anywhere on 
MAXELL & TDK BLANK TAPES 



PHONE: 323-9599 
81/2 W. Fourth St. Williamsport, PA 1770l| 



lOaSPOTLIGHTDMonday. Ocl. .11. 1983 




Harriers place fourth; 
Gelnett finishes third 



HAPPY TO BE GIVING Wood is Kay M. Krace, a journalism sludenl from Mif- 
ninvillc. Attending to her is Ms. Pamela S. Kelley, a registered nurse working 
with the Bloodmobile. /SPOTLIGHT pliolo by Tom MonlgomeryJ 

300 pints collected; goal not met 

The Red Cross Bloodmobile did nol reach Ihe goal desired a! (he College lasl 
Tuesday and Wednesday, according to Ann Pardee, volunleer wilh Ihe Blood- 
mobile. 

The lolal people who volunteered were 336. The lolal pinis colleclcd was 300; 
36 persons were deferred, said Ms. Pardoc. 

She slaled ihal the Bloodmobile leam expeclcd "al leasl 400 pinis." 

"II wasn't as good a Bloodmobile visit as Wilkes-Barre wanlcd for Iheir pro- 
gram," she added. 

The first automobile to cross the The first aircraft carrier in the U.S. 

United States took 52 days to go from Navy was the Langley, a converted coal 
San Francisco to New York in 1903. ship. It went into service in 1922. 



The College cross country leam 
placed fourth, both in the Eastern Penn- 
sylvania Communily College Athletic 
Conference and the Pennsylvania Stale 
Communily College and Junior College 
Athletic Conference championships on 
.Saturday, Ocl. 22 al the While Deer 
Golf Course. Allenwood RD I, accor- 
ding 10 records provided by Phillip D. 
Landers, cross country coach. 

.a ■ » 

The winning men's team from 
Bucks County Communily College, pac- 
ed by first-place finisher. Bob Schcibncr 
from Council Rock, dethroned the Col- 
lege, last year's champions. "Injuries 
caught up wilh us," said Landers about 
finishing fourth. 

The women's leam championship 
was also won by Bucks County Com- 
iTiunily College. Only two leams com- 
peted for the lilies. 
.■ ■•■ 

The College team was led to a 
third-place finish by Shawn E. Gelnell, 
general studies sludenl from Walson- 
lown. He covered Ihe five-mile course 
in 28 minutes and one second. 

"The meet was good. Since the 
top six runners came from six different 
colleges," staled Landers. 

The remainder of the team, their 
places and limes are: 

Warren P. Renninger, nursery 
management student from 



Williamsporl, 15lh, 29:26; Marly E. 
Chilcote, forestry student from Roberts 
Dale, 20lh. 30:01; Kevin S. Byler, con- 
slruclion technology sludenl from 
Slalinglon, 23rd, 30:40; Larry T. 
Sarvcy, conslruclion technology sludenl 
from Brockway, 3lsl, 31:48, and Ed- 
ward T. Wills, electrical occupations 
sludenl from Curwcn.sville, 33rd, 32:51. 
.• ■ •■ 

The meet served as a title meet. 
The P.S.C.C.J.C.A.C. is a combination 
of the E.P.C.C.A.C. and the Skyline 
Conference from western Pennsylvania, 
according to Spcchl. 

The lop five men finishers include 
Joel Brooks, from Butler County Coin- 
munily College (2nd), Jess Fcnion from 
the Boyce Campus of Allegheny Com- 
munily College (4lh) and Kevin Tim- 
mins, of Ihe Community College of 
Philadelphia. 

Men's rptm siiire 

EPClAf: I.Bucks C.unly C.iminuniCj Collie J5; 
2.C>iinmunil> CiilleKC <>l Pbiiadclphia 70: J. Delaware 
Cnunly Cominunils C'lilleEe 7.1; Witliamspdrl Area Oim- 
munily Ciillege 79; S-MimlRiimery Oiunly CtimmunHy 
Colleee 101; 6.Lu/erne Cnunly Communily Colleee 142. 

Slale: I. Burks 42; 2. Philadelphia V>: J.Delaiyare 82: 
W.AX'.C. UK; S.Buller County Communily College 110; 
6.MonlEomery 114: 7.l,u«ine IS9: S.AIIeeheny Idid nol 
Hnish a lull leam). 

Did you remember? 

Daylight saving lime ended 
last night. Did you remember 
to... "Fall back"? 

If you didn't, you're an hour 
late! 

Ililllllllllllllllllll 




For Spring Semester 

(ENL 251-01) 



Masters of Horror 



An excursion inio the literature, film, recordings, and art- 
work of the horror genre, including Frankensleiii, Poe, and 
the history of both horror comic and the horror film! 

For further informal ion, conlaci: 

Dr. Pete Dumanis 

(unv iiloiiiiii,i;\l 

Room 31 7, Acatjemic Center 
Call Ext. 331 or Ext. 404 

Register Now 

Enter at your own risk!! 



umik 



•>i,i.7:>-..V1 .-\ vi-\B5l -A 



Three teams lead 
IM bowling league 

Three leams lead Ihe inlramural 
bowling league al ABC Bowling Lanes, 
1245 Park Ave., held al 4 p.m. last 
Tuesday, according lo records provided 
by Ihe Lanes' managemenl. 

Briar House, Alley Cals, and 
Destroyers are on lop of Ihe standings 
with records of eight wins and four 
losses. 

The intramural bowling results 
from Ocl. 25 are: 

Team standings 
Team Wins Losses 

1. Briar House 8 4 

2. Alley Cals 8 4 

3. Destroyers 8 4 

4. Millon 6 6 

5. Bull Spinners 5 7 
5. Dew Crew 5 7 

7. Melal Men 5 7 

8. Flinlslones 3 9 

Men's high single game 

Frank J. Sebcr, electrical construc- 
tion student from Scranton, 255. 

David A. Byers, accounting stu- 
dent from Millon, 217. 

Ray L. Weller, general studies stu- 
dent from Milton, 215. 

Women's high single game 

Denise M. King, secretarial science 
student from Cogan Station, 169. 

Judy A. West, clerical science stu- 
dent from Montoursville, 169. 

Linda Sahm, secretarial science 
^.studeiil from Williamsport, 130. 

Denise M. McNeil, computer 
science student from Williamsport, 130. 
Men's high series 

Seber bowled a 676. 

Donald E. Pell Jr., plumbing and 
healing student from Lykens, 565. 

Well, 555. 

Women's high series 

West bowled a 436. 

King, 394. 

Sahm, 343. 

High team single 

Dew Crew, 847. 

Milton, 858. 

Alley Cats, 837. 

High (earn series 

Alley Cats, 2408. 

Destroyers, 2365. 

Melal Men, 2385. 

High averages 

The five persons with the highest 
averages are Seber, 216; Byers, 192; 
Kirk D. Zohn, air condition- 
ing/refrigeration student from 
Fredericksburg, 179; Pell, 166, and 
Barry F. Yoder, computer science stu- 
dent from Dewarl, 165. 



Deadline Nov. 22 

The deadline for making payment 
for trips lo New York Cily - being ar- 
ranged by Ihe Siudcnl Government 
Association Transition Commillec - is 
Tuesday, Nov. 22. Payment is lo be 
made al the office of ihc coordiiiaior of 
iniiainiiral alhlclics and College allairs 
in Bardo Gvni. 




SPOTUCHiaMonday. Ocl. 31, I983nll 

Three qualify for states; 
McKean finishes third 



RLNNING STRONG in (he cham- 
pionship meet on Saturday, Oel. 22, is 
Kevin S. Byler, construction 
technology student from Slalinglon. 
ISPOTLIGHT phiilii bv Pern D. 
Peiiizl 

Golf team 

loses championship 

The College golf team lost a cham- 
pionship playoff malch lasl Monday lo 
Montgomery county Community Col- 
lege, 10 '/2 to 7'/2, at Luzerne County 
Community College, Wilkes-Barre, ac- 
cording lo Harry C. Spechi, coor- 
dinator of intercollegiate athletics. 

The championship playoff was held 
10 determine the Eastern Pennsylvania 
Community College Athletic Conference 
(E.P.C.C.A.C.) champion. Both the 
College golf team and Montgomery 
County Communily College had iden- 
tical records of seven wins and one loss. 

In medal play, the leams were led 
by Daniel J. McKean, electrical 
technology student from Shohola, who 
shot a 75. 

Second on the College team were 
both Brian A. McKee, general studies 
student from Danville, and Michael A. 
Spencer, engineering/drafting student 
from St. Marys, who shot a 79. 

In nassua scoring, McKean beat 
Scott Hamblen, V/i to Vi; Joseph E. 
Simpson, diesel mechanics student from 
DuBoistown, tied Nick Sinnott, 
I '/2-1 Vi\ McKee lost to Carl Burns, 2-; 
Spencer beat Guy Greco, 2'/2-'/j; James 
S. Allison, civil technology student from 
Arendlsville, lost to Al Seiberlich, 3-0, 
and Michael E. Fry, computer science 
student from South Williamsport, lost 
to Mike Gokcy, 3-0. 



Give Blood 

Ttiis Ttiursday 

al Earth Science 



Three members of the College golf 
team qualified for the stale tournamenl 
al the Eastern Pennsylvania Community 
College Athletic Conference 
(E.P.C.C.A.C.) golf tournamenl held 
Ocl. 12 al Bucks County Communily 
College, according lo Harry C. Specht, 
coordinator of inlcrcollcgialc alhlclics. 

Daniel J. McKean, cleclrical 
technology student from Shohola, led 
Ihe leani with a third place finish. 

He shot a 79 along with Ihrcc other 
golfers but lost in a sudden death 
playoff to finish third. 

Brian A. McKcc, general studies 
student from Danville, finished in sixlh 
place by shooting an 81. 

Joseph E. Simpson, diesel 
mechanics student from DuBoislown, 
finished in 1 llh place by shooting an 84. 

James S. Allison, civil technology 
student from Arendlsville, finished in 
17th place by shoofing a 93, but did not 
qualify for states. 

Five teams lead IM 
football league 

Five teams arc still undefeated in 
Ihe inlramural fiag football lournamenl 
as of the games ending Oct. 25, accor- 
ding to records provided by Mrs. JoAnn 
R. Fremiolli, coordinator of inlramural 
athletics and College activities. 

The Dog's, Joe's Boys, and 
NAD'S, Radic's Rebels, and Ball Slap- 
pers are all atop the intramural double 
elimination tournament. 

The Dog's, Joe's Boys, and NAD's 
have two wins and no losses. Radic's 
Rebels and Ball Slappcrs have one win 
and no losses. 

Old Mil, Stranglers, Toke's Boys, 
69ers, Wild Boar, Boriz Brew Crew, 
and Nuller's arc all within one game of 
being eliminated because they have one 
loss. 

The 46ers, Gamblers, T's, Z Team, 
and Healer's have been eliminated for 
the tournament. 

Inlramural fiag football results 
from lasl Monday and lasl Tuesday are; 
Stranglers won via a forfeit over the 
Gamblers, Old Mil beat T's, 36-14; 
Borlz Brew Crew trounced NAD's, 
72-32, and Wild Boar got by Toke's 
Boys, 38-14, according lo Mrs. 
Fremiolli. 

Inlramural fiag football schedule 
for Ihis week is: 

Today 

4 p.m., Nuller's vs. Joe's Boys 

5 p.m.. Ball Slappers vs. Radic's 
Rebels 

Tomorrow 

4 p.m., NAD's vs. Wild Boar 

5 p.m.. The Dog's vs. 69ers - 

Thursday, Nov. 3 

4 p.m., Stranglers vs. Borlz Brew 
Crew 

5 p.m.. Winner of NAD's vs. Wild 
Boar vs. winner of Ball Slappers vs. 
Radic's Rebels. 



In conference lournamenl, Ihe lop 
six team finishers qualified for ihe slate 
championship. The College team took 
the lop four members because they were 
the members who had Ihe abilily lo 
olace al stales, said Spcchl. 

Golfers place 
second in states 

In the Pennsylvania Stale Com- 
munily College and Junior College 
Athletic Conference (P.S.C.C- 
J.C.A.C.) golf championships held Ocl. 
16, 17, and 18 al Ohioville, Pa., the 
College golf leant finished in second 
place behind Boycc Campus of 
Allegheny Communily College, accor- 
ding 10 Harry C. .Spcchl, coordinator of 
inlcrcollegiale athletics. 

Of the College's three qualifiers 
--Daniel J. McKean, electrical 
technology student from Shohola; Brian 
A. McKee, general studies siudcnl from 
Danville, and Joseph E. Simpson, diesel 
mechanics sludenl from DuBoislown 
-McKean lead the icam with a ihird 
place overall finish. McKean finished 
19lh oul of 32 golfers and Simpson, 
241 h. 

Of Ihe 32 golfers, 16 golfers wtie 
from Ihe East and 16 golfers from the 
Wcsi. McKean was the East's top 
finisher while McKee finished seventh 
and Simpson 10th in the Easi, Spechi 
said. 

Westmoreland Communily College 
placed Ihird while Beaver Campus of 
Penn Slate University finished fourth. 
The other colleges which placed are 
Montgomery County Communily Col- 
lege (5lh), Bucks County Communily 
Colege (6th), and Northampton County 
Communily College (7lh). 

The following colleges did not have 
enough players lo participate for ihe 
Icam title: Butler County Community 
College, Bucks County Communily 
College, and Luzerne County Com- 
munity College, staled Specht. 

The P.S.C.C.J.C.A.C. is a com- 
bination of the Eastern Pennsylvania 
Communily College Athletic Conference 
(EPCCAC) and ihc Skyline Conference 
of Western Pennsvlvania. 




SMIIS(, DOWN Ihe new bank- 
ing system are employees of Ihe Wright 
Sign Company. ISPOTLIGHT phiilo 
by Barbi L C/iilsoii/ 



12nSPOTLlCHTDMond.>. Occ 31. IMJ J^ollCr SkatlHg freC 

Bloodmobile to students with ID 

at Earth Science 
this Thursday 



A "mini" Bloodmobile will be al 
Ihc Earlh Science Campus from 10 a.m. 
10 2 p.m., Thursday, according lo Mrs. 
JoAnn R. Fremiolli, coordinalor of in- 
tramural alhlclics and College acliviiics. 

Anyone who donalcs blood al I his 
lime is allowed free entry lo next Mon- 
day evening's movie, Raiders of llie 
Lost Ark, in the Academic Ccnier 
Audiiorium. 

Persons wishing lo donale blood 
must sign up at the Rarlh .Science Cam- 
pus prior lo donating, due lo the 
50-pcrson limit placed on Ihe number of 
donors, said Mrs. Fremiolli. 

Students are encouraged 10 donalc, COUrSCS OffereCl 
she said. Any student wishmg lo assist •J'' 

the Bloodmobile is asked lo conlaci 
Mrs. Fremiolli, College Exl. 269. 



A roller skating parly sponsored 
by Ihe Student Governmcnl Associalion 
(SGA) will be held from 8 lo 10:30 
p.m., Wednesday al Skating Plus, ac- 
cording lo Mrs. JoAnn R. Fremiolli, 
coordinalor of intramural sports and 
College acliviiics. 

The parly is free lo College 
students with ID. Students who want lo 
bring a guest can pick up tickets in Mrs. 
Fremiolli's office on the first floor of 
Bardo Gym for $1 or purchase tickets al 
Ihc door for $2. 

Skate rental is 75 cents, said Mrs. 
Fremiolli. Advance purchase tickets arc 
available in Mrs. Fremiolli's office. 



Job development 



at North Campus 



Phi Beta Lambda 
sets open meeting 
this Wednesday 

Phi Beta Lambda (PBL) will hold 
an open meeting al noon, Wednesday, 
on Ihc first fioor of Ihc Bardo Gym for 
all members. Fund raising will be 
discussed. 

PBL members will be sellhig acrylic 
decorations, cheese and sausage, sun- 
calchcrs and NFL posters. They will 
begin selling on Friday, Nov. 18 and sell 
through Monday, Dec. 5. 

If any PBL member has questions 
dealing with this project, contact: Lisa 
M. Wilcox, chairperson, Paul H. Paul- 
ing, co-chairperson, John D. Boyce, 
Elizabeth A. Zerby or Tina M. Pousi, 
commillce members. 

The PBL office is in Room 3.11 
Academic Center. 

Classifieds 



PLKASANT FURNISHED ROOMS 

by the month for female sludenls. 
Walk 1(1 754 W. Third SI. »r CALL: 
326-4507. 



DOKS YOUR (;R01JP need a lund 
raiser? Make lots iil money without 
any expense. Call Jerry al 322-3202. 



FOR SALE: Rollbar from a lale- 
model Triumph Spitfire. Bar only used 
about 5 months: complete with driver's 

side padding; black. MAKE ME AN New York City near wharnow"is"66lh 
OFFER!! Call Exl. 221, ask for Tom, street and Third Aveiuic. 



Persons inlcresled in chan'.'iiiL' 
careers or developing job search skills 
could benefit frimi two professional 
devclopmeni courses .scheduled lo be 
held ill Tioga Counly this fall. Chang- 
ing careers and job .search strategics will 
he offered al ihc College's North Cam- 
pus, al Wellsboro. 

Changing careers will be taught 
from 7 10 9 p.m. lonighl, tomorrow, 
and Thursday. This course, latighl in 
Room I08A, is intended for adults who 
arc considering changing occupations or 
reluming lo eiUici work or school Par- 
ticipants will have the opporiunily lo 
lake personal inventory lesls as well as 
learning mclhods of goal selling and 
planning for a new career. Emerging 
occupations will al.so be discussed. 

Job search strategics will assisi per- 
sons who are looking for oilier cmplo\ 
iiicni. It will also incorporalc ho» lo 
conduct an inlcrvicw. This course Hill 
be taught on Wednesdays, Nov. 2, 9 
and 16, also in Room l()8A. 

There is no cost fiir either course; 
however, since classroom space is 
limilcd, Ihc College is requesting prc- 
rcgi.slration. Persons wishing to prc- 
rcgislcr may do .so with ihc Center for 
Lifelong Education, in ihe Academic 
Center on main campus. The number is 
326-3727. Registration will also be 
taken on a space available basis ai ihc 
first meeling of cla.ss. 

Specific infiirmalion is available 
from Sandra L. Ro.scnbcrger, coor- 
dinalor of campus-based programs, 
Cciilcr for Lifchmg Ediicalion. 

Capl. Nathan Hale was executed i 



Cilb's College Corner 




1100 W Third Si , Wilhamspoil 
INal to Acadtmic Cenlerl 
PHONE AHEAD: 322 1321 

OPEN 7 JO a.m. 'HI 6 p.m. 
Monday thru Friday 



BULLETIN BOARD j 

Week of Momlav. Oct. SI, ilinmali Sunday, ^nv. 6 i 

MOVIES I 

The Emily... 7:30 p.m. tonighi. Academic Center Audiiorium. Free with 
Bloodmobile pass. General admission $1. 

ACTIVITIES 
Roller Skaling... 8 lo 10:30 p.m. this Wednesday, Skating Plus, free with C<i|- 
Icgc sludciii idcnlificalion. 

Bliiiidmohile... 10 a.m. lo 2 p.m., Thursday, Earlh Science Campus. 
Volleyball Marathon... 7 p.m. lo 5 a.m. Ihis Fridav and Saiurdav, Bardo 
Gvm. 

MEETINGS 
Alpha Omega Fellowship... 7 p.m., Tuesdays, Room 229, Academic Ccnicr. 
College Band... rehearsal, 4:30 p.m., tomorrow, Tuesday, Academic Center 
Auditorium. 

Women's Forum... noon lo I p.m.. Wednesday. Room 11)3, Academic 
Ccnier. 

Forestry Technicians- Club... noon, lomorrow, Tuesday, Room 114, Earlh 
Science Campus. 

Service and Operation of Heavy Equipment Club... 7 p.m., Thursday, Room 
329, Academic Ccnicr. 

Phi Beta Lambda... noon, Wednesday, first fioor, Bardo Gym. 

Circle K Club... II a.m., lomorrow, Tuesday, Room 327, Academic Ccnicr. 

1983 yearbooks free 
to first-comers 

Over 500 yearbooks for 1983 plus 
many earlier editions of Moniage, Ihc 
College yearbook, arc available free of 
charge on a firsl-comc, first-serve basis 
al Ihc circulation desk of the College 
Library, in the Learning Resources 
Ccnicr (LRC), according lo Mi.ss Nancy 
J Schick, secretary lo the associate 
dean of instructional resources. 

According lo Miss Schick, the 
yearbooks were never picked up last 
year by those students who requested 
them, bul, she added, "Wc gave a lot 
away last year." 

Miss Schick said thai it would be 
appropriate if any student who knows a 
1983 graduate lo notify him or her Ihal 
the yearbooks arc available if he or she 
would like one. 



Intramural 

Sports 

Schedule 

For llw week 

of Mimiay. Oel. 31 

lliniiigll Suttdav, Nov. 6 

Today, Monday, Ocl. 31 

Football... 4 p.m. and 5 pm. 
Table tennis... 7 to 10 p m 
Open gym... 6;30 lo 10 p m 
Tomorrow, Tuesday, Nov. 1 
Football... 4 and 5 p.m. 
Bowling... 4 p.m. 
Open gym... 6:30 lo 10 p m 

Wednesday, Nov. 2 
Soccer... 4 lo 6 p.m. 
Open gym... 6:30 lo 10 p m 

Thursday, Nov. 3 
Foolhnll... 4 and 5 p.m. 
Open gym... 6:.?0 In Id p in 



The first witchcraft execution was 
ih.ii of Achsah Young, of Massachusetts 
on May 27, 1647. She was haimcd. 



"^ 



Mike, Dianne, and Craig 

! 15 percent off ! 

I iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimHiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiniiiiiiiii ■ 

I all REGULAR PRICE merchandise j 
I with (his coupon. | 

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Chic Puma 

WOOLRICH brands in slock! 



MIKES PliACE 



37 W. 3rd St., Williamsport, Ph. 322-1 1 1 2 



Mondaj. N(i¥. 7. 1983 • Vol. Il, N(.. II • 8 Pages 
WilliamspiiM Arta Communily Ciillese • Williamspiirl, Pa. 117(1) 



Probation possible 
for students not 
meeting GPA 

Lawrence W. Emery Jr., director 
of coun.seling, career developmeni and 
placement reports that any student with 
less than a 2.0 grade point average 
(GPA) will be put on academic proba- 
tion. 

A student must have a 1.5 GPA to 
continue the second semester; a 1.8 
GPA to continue the third semester; 
and a 1.9 GPA to continue the fourth 
semester, according to Emery. 

"If a student is not meeting these 
averages, he or she should make other 
plans, because they'll probably be ter- 
minated. It is the College Probation 
Committee that determines termination 
at the end of the semester-usually 
around Christmastime," said Emery. 

Alternatives to termination for 
students who cannot meet the required 
GPA are; taking a year off or going 
part-time, maintaining at least a C 
average, and reapplying to be a full-time 
student, according to Emery. 



Marcus brothers to present two concerts tomorrow 



T/ie dale (if Ihis cveiil »as er- 
roiieoiislv reported last week. Il IS 
loimirrow. The SPOTLIGHT regrets 
any inaimeiiieiice caused because of 
ilie error. 

Aaron and Joel Marcus will per- 
form at 8 p.m. tomorrow in the 
Academic Center Auditorium, accor- 
ding to Mrs. JoAnn R. Fremiotti, coor- 
dinator of intramural athletics and Col- 
lege activities. 

They will also perform from 11:30 
a.m. to 12:30 p.m. tomorrow in the 
auditorium. 

The Marcus brothers present a 
combination of classical guitar and 
jazz. They write their own songs aild 
music. The brothers have also written 
and recorded nationally-aired television 
and radio commercials and performed 
at over 200 colleges in the United States. 

Aaron and Joel Marcus were 
selected by the Mid-Atlantic States Art 
Consortium to be part of the 1981-82 
season. 

The admission for the concert is 
free. Specific questions may be directed 
to Mrs. Fremiotti at College Ext. 269. 



Trip overseas 
a success 

By James K. Morrissey 
Of The SPOTLIGHT Staff 

"We should have more international exchange by field trips to see other 
countries and study other cultures," said Mrs. Vivian P. Moon, associate pro- 
fessor of food and hospitality, after conducting a European stay for a European 
Health Care Study Course with dietetic technicians, dietetians, and social 
workers. 

The 14-day visit in May of this year was for the purpose of studying health 
care quality and cost as well as the availability and consumption of foods in 
England, Germany, and France. 

The group departed from Kennedy Airport, N.Y., on May 2, aboard a 

Belgian Sabena 747 jet bound for Brussels, Belgium. On arrival, they met Uwe 

Volkman, with a new 43-passenger German coach. Volkman - who spoke 

fluent English, German, and French-accompanied the group throughout the tour. 

"He was an ideal chaperone and driver," said Mrs. Moon. 

• • * Please lurn la Page 4 

During journalism and broadcasting class project 




.Aaron and Joe Marcus 



IPDATE- 



'Nukes', railroads 
displayed in LRC 

Two displays have been set up in 
the Learning Resources Center, accor- 
ding to Mrs. Kate Hickey, reference 
librarian. 

One display deals with the Nov. 20 
ABC tclevisiiin presentation called "The 
Day After" about the effects of a 
nuclear attack on a city in Kansas. Also 
featured are other books about nuclear 
war. 

The second display was set up by 
architectural technology students and 
features scale model railroads and 
books about the railroad systcin, accor- 
ding to Mrs. Hickey. 



Artists (Jnlimiled sponsor dance 
Artists Unlimited sponsored a 
Halloween dance Wednesday, Oct. 26 
in the Bardo Gym. Addison Ave. per- 
formed. 

Approximately 150 students at- 
tended and "everyone had a good 
time," according to Miss Ann B; 
Machuski, advertising art student frqm 
Bloomsburg and club president. 

Typewriters soon available 
for Student's personal use 

Two typewriters will soon be 
available in the study rooms of the 
Learning Resources Center, according 
to Mrs. Kale Hickey, reference 
librarian. 

Students wishing to u.se the 
typewriters may inquire and sign up at 
the circulation desk, said Mrs. Hickey. 



Candidates respond to $5 million grant questions 



By Combined Staff 

jNote: Journalism and broadcasting 
students, as a class project, conducted 
a press conference featuring t lie four 
candidates for the Lycoming County 
Board of County Commissioners. 
What follows is a combined report 
taken from individual reports prepared 
by journalism students as the final part 
of the project./ 



Comments about a $5 million 
pledge from the outgoing Board of 
Lycoming County Commissioners to the 
College was made during a late October 
"press conference" with the four can- 
didates in tomorrow's election. 

The "press conference" was con- 
ducted by journalism and broadcasting 
students as a class project. 

Among issues in the election, the 
students had decided, were the $5 



million grant, the Lycoming County 
Prison, and the economy in the county. 

Candidates taking part in the ses- 
sion were Paul K. Bloom, incumbent 
Democrat; Mrs. Lora Morningstar, 
Republican; Mrs. Dolly Wilt, 
Democrat, and Gene Smith, 
Republican. 

Three of the four are to be elected 
tomorrow. No matter what the results 
of the election, one of the new Board of 



County Commissioners will be a woman 
~ and that will be a "first" in the 
history of the county. 

During last summer, the county 
commissioners then in office decided to 
pledge $500,000 annually to the College 
each year for the next 10 yerars. Those 
commissioners included Bloom; John 
W. Garrison, a Republican defeated in 
the May Primary, and Galen D. 
• • •Please lurn lo Page 4 



laSPOTLICHTDMondij, Nov. 7, 1983 

Eleven bears killed- 
reward for information 

...In the SPOTLIGHT'S opinion 

With Lycoming County resting in the heart of Pennsylvania's hunting belt, 
residents of Itiis county enjoy the sport of hunting to its fullest. Amid the con- 
troversy over unwarranted killing and constitutional rights, sportsmen still uphold 
their tradition, and humanists - their voices. 

Until recently, the only voices heard about unwarranted killing came from 
non-hunting and anti-hunting groups. But a new group has joined the ranks and 
lifted up their voices; these are the sportsmen, and they are rebelling against the 
killing and/or mutilations of 1 1 black bears in the Trout Run area. 

■ ■ ■ 

Headed by the Pennsylvania Game Commisssion and the Concerned Sport- 
smen of Lycoming County, these sportsmen are seeking, and offering a reward 
for information leading to the arrest and conviction of the person or persons 
responsible for this unlawful act. 

Although there is a lawful bear season regulated by the Pennsylvania Game 
Commission in which black bears can be hunted, the season itself poses no 
threat to the species' survival In fact, it insures survival through territorial 
"ownership". Competition for space is limited by the one-day hunting season 
and black bears can feed and breed at ease 

So the sportsmen, although they might not know the most about black bears. 
are in the best position to help 

It is the sportsmen who study the black bears They are the unpopular group 
who realize the importance of feeding and harvesting for species survival They 
are equally concerned with the stability of the Pennsylvania black bear as are non 
and anti-hunting groups. 

With this supposed contradiction on bear killing, it becomes easy to think 
that sportsmen, or maybe even an individual hunter who has "gone mad", is 
responsible for the killings. Could it be that a person who can kill a bear during 
bear season could also kill one (or many) out of season? Yes, it could be. But 
remember, a number of the killings were bizarre mutilations, and they were all in 
one distinct area. 

■ ■ ■ 

II a sportsman or group of sportsmen were responsible, the bears would not 
be mutilated, for there would be commercial value for the bear's hide and if a 
sportsman or group of sportsmen were responsible, all the killings would not be 
in the same area, tor a sportsman knows thai black beats are nomadic and he 
would hunt Ihem in various locations. 

The cry for justice is a sound cry, but not against the sportsmen. No one 
group is responsible lor the killings, but a twisted, or several twisted individuals 
are to blame. 

If we are to resolve this bizarre problem we must keep a proper perspective 
on who is involved; to avoid paranoia; to avoid wasting time 



Mery L. Pease 

IVIanaging Editor 
Annette M. Engel 

Editorial Page Editor 

Ttiomas H. Long 

Advertrsing Diieclor 

Perry D. Peniz 

Sporls Editor 

Lorl lU. Lane 

Photography Editor (Days) 

Barb! L. Chllson 

Photography Editor (Evenings) 

Thomas F. Montgomery 

Darkroom Manager 

Gregory W. Huff 

Features Editor 

Joan L. Thompson 

Administrative Altairs Editor 

Kay M. Frace 

Senror StaH Writer 

Gisela D. Grassley 

Senior Stall Writer 

SPOTLIGHT 

The SPOTLIGHT is published every Mon- 
day morning ol Ihe acadennic year by )0urnalism 
and other inteiesled students al Ihe Willlamsporl 
Area Community College, 1005 W Thud St 
Williamsport. Pa 17701 Telephone (717) 
326-3761. Ext 221 

The opinions expressed are those ol the 
student newspaper. o( individual writers or o( in- 
dividuals interviewed and do not reflect ihe opi- 
nion ot Ihe institution. 



Production Team Thii Issue: Perry D 
Pentz. production supervisor. Annette M 
Engel. videocomposition. Mary L Pease, 
copy editor, William G Gahen, Kathy A 
Meixel, James K Moirrssey. and Joseph 
P, Povleski. production assistants. 



Keep the balance 

Every night was parly night/one 
day a letter came/gave him quite 
a fright/' You had quite a fling/now 
you're failing/shape up now/or it's 
one-two-three--- out! 



Are you too busy to save a life? 

...in the SPOTLIGHT'S opinion 

Blood, like water is a necessity of life. If a shortage of water evolves it may 
be difficult to replace. If blood is scarce it can be made excessive by donors; un- 
fortunately there is a lack of volunteers 

Getting donors can be a serious problem and human beings are dying as a 
result. 

When the Bloodmobile visited Ihe College there was a lack of donors. The 
Red Cross did not meet their goal. They were hoping for 400 pints at the 
minimum They only received 300 pints. How many lives will be lost because of 
the lack of participation? 

What is the reason behind this inconsiderate lack of participation? Some ex- 
cuses given are. "it might hurt", "I have a weak stomach", "I am too busy", and 
"I faint at the sight of blood." 

"Too busy " is the most common excuse. It is difficult to accept that people 
are too busy to save a life. 

If you or someone you love was in dire need of a blood donation, would "too 
busy" be a valid excuse for a lite? 



To SPOTLIGHT readers.... 

To SPOTLIGHT readers: 

An important part of any education is the hands-on experience a student can 
gain through an internship I am currently seeking interns to work in my 
Washington, DC. office during Ihe spring or summer of 1984. Internships give 
students an in-depth look al the operation ol the legislative branch ol Ihe federal 
government, as well as providing an opportunity lo engage in some interesting 
projects in a congressional office. 

The nonpaying internships are open lo any undergraduate student. 
Preference is given to residents ol the 17th Congressional DistricI, but anyone 
who is interested is encouraged to apply. 

Course credit is often available through your college, and we will help pro- 
vide housing infortTiation. Interns must be available al least eight hours per week 
and serve for a minimum ol two months. 

Washington, D.C. is a beaulilui city with a lot of exciting evenis of interest lo 
students. I would encourage students to contact my Washington ollice at: 1 008 
Longworth House Ollice Building, Washington, DC. 20515 or phone |202] 
225-431 5 Please do not hesitate to conlact my ottice if you have any questions 

Very truly yours, 

George W. Gekas 

ftflember of Congress 

To SPOTLIGHT readers: 

i was up to the gym last week to give blood. I always look forward to Ihe 
treats that the Red Cross gives us, particularly the sandwich at the end. 

This lime I was given a new treat at the first station before they even knew I 
had any blood at all It was a free movie pass. The subject of the movie was 
murder. I believe the title was "Murder by Death" 

I appreciate the good intentions ol Ihe College in encouraging us to give 
blood by offering us a free movie pass, however, a movie on violent crime seems 
to be inappropriate for the occasion 

Philip H. Henning 
Assistant Professor of Construction Technology 



Stevie Nicks 
holds liar own 

says reviewer Lori L. Holland 



Former lead singer of Fleetwood 
Mac. 
^Stevie Nicks, shows her 
exceptional talent in both 
singing and songwriting. 

Nick's dark, raw voice tearing 
almost 

fiercely through her songs sends 
shivers 
rippling down your spine. 

However, Nicks is not only a 
talented singer, 
but a songwriter too. Her songs 

are often about dreams, 
■ transformations and promises 
as a result ol her beliel in angels, 
witches and magic wands. 
That aura ol innocence is her 
elusive trademark. 



An example is shown on the back 
cover of "Bella Donna", her first 
solo album (1981), 

where she holds three while roses and 
peers into a tambourine like a child 
playing make-believe. 

Disciplined or not, Nicks is one ot 
the most 

successful songwriters in pop 
and on her own terms. 
Even as the rock business becomes 
increasingly diflicult, 
Nicks remains happy by channeling 
her Wide-eyed 

romanticism into songs her lans 
cherish. 

The outstanding Nicks, 
her unique voice, 
and her imaginative writing 
have sold 22 million records. 



Two students 'star' 



SPOTLIGHTIDMonday, Nov. 7. l»83o3 



Videotape about College being made 



"Focus on Your Future", a 
videolapc lo help recruilmenl and public 
relalions al the College, now is being 
videotape recorded, according lo Robert 
G. Converse, coordinator of career 
development programs. 

The point of the videotape, basical- 
ly, is to show prospective students the 
Williamsport area itself as well as lo 
show an overview of the College, said 
Converse. 

The students who are performing in 
the videolapc had lo Iry out and do a 
"screen lest". A panel of 11 -- who 
represented the College Information Of- 
fice, Admissions Office, Media Center, 
and Counseling/Career Development 
Offices - reviewed the screen test and 
chose the two who now are doing the 
videotape. 

The two students are Tracy E. 
Green, a general studies student from 
Williamsport, and Chris M. Myers, a 
general studies student from 
Hughesville. 

The most difficult part of the 
videotaping, according to Miss Green, 
was the "cold weather". She com- 
mented that, for her, the most embar- 
rassing part was "having to wear the 
same clothes during each taping". 
(Segments of the videotape are made on 
different days, but to assure "continui- 
ty" in the final videotape, those appear- 
ing must wear the same clothing.) 



Miss Green also is doing a 
videotape for the W.A.C.C. Founda- 
tion. Before attending the College, she 
was a student at Tennessee Temple 
University, studying communications. 

Myers said he looked at doing the 
videotape as a "learning experience". 
He said he is interested in modeling and 
thinks the taping of the video produc- 
tion will be a "good experience". 

As learned from a conversation 



with Converse, it takes more than two 
■actors to make a video production. 
Needed are people to operate the 
camera as well as the lights, to handle 
cue cards, to handle duties of the direc- 
tor, to serve as producer, and to do 
editing - and someone to write the 
script. 

Converse wrote, directed, and pro- 
duced the videotape. He had help from 
Ms. Virginia M. Trowbridge, com- 



_, ,^I^"~^IJI 


1 




y^ 


J^ 


i' 



TRACY E. GREEN 

General studies student 

from Williamsporl 

(SPOTLIGHT plwlo) 



Briar House, Alley Cats 
lead in intramural bowling 



Briar House and Alley Cats lead in 
the standings of the intramural bowling 
league held at 4 p.m., last Tuesday at 
ABC Bowling Lanes, 1245 Park Ave., 
according to records provided by Lanes' 
management. 

Both teams lead the standings with 
records of 10 wins and five losses. 

The intramural bowling results 
from Nov. 1 are: 

Team standings 
Team Wins Lasses 

1. Briar House 10 5 

2. Alley Cats 10 5 

3. Destroyers 9 6 

4. Metal Men 8 7 

5. Bull Spinners 7 8 

6. Milton 6 9 

7. Dew Crew 6 9 

8. Flintstones 4 II 

Men's high single game 

Stephen S. Rocder, electrical oc- 
cupation student from Catawissa, 211. 

Franklin J. Sebcr, electrical 
technology student from Scranton, 203. 

Allen L. Chamberlain, electrical 
construction student from Paxinos, 199. 
Women's high single game 

Linda S. Shoup, business manage- 
ment student from Elysburg, 156. 

Denise M. McNeil, computer 
science student from Williamsport, 132. 

Nicola S. Reese, general studies 



student from Wellsboro, 124. 
Men's high series 

Seber bowled a 591. 

Donald E. Pell Jr., plumbing and 
heating student from Lykens, 532. 

Barry F. Yoder, computer science 
student from Dewart, 524. 

Women's high series 

Shoup bowled a 397. 

McNeil, 346. 

Linda Sahm, secretarial science 
student from Williamsporl, 340. 
High team single 

Dew Crew, 839. 

Briar House, 830. 

Flinstones, 830. 

High team series 

Bull Spinners, 2372. 

Briar House, 2362. 

Destroyers, 2316. 

High averages 

The five persons with the highest 
averages are Seber, 218; David A. 
Byers, accounting student from Milton, 
188; Pell, 171; Yoder, 165; and Ray L. 
Weller, general studies student from 
Milton, 164. 

FOR SALE 

portable electric mike amplifier from 
reel lo reel tape player. Make me an 
offer!!! Call College ExI. 457, ask for 
Sandra. 



munications assistant for media infor- 
mation, and from Fred Gilmour, ex- 
ecutive director of the W.A.C.C. Foun- 
dation. 

Working the camera is Lynne 
Whelden, of WBRE-TV, Wilkes-Barre. 
He will also do most of the video 
editing. Converse noted. 

Lance D. Converse, tool 
technology student from Williamsport 
and son of the producer, is the key grip 
- a person who, essentially, helps with 
lights and sound. 

Keren T. Vedder, advertising art 
student from Unityville, is in charge of 
cue cards and teleprompting. 

Time, Converse pointed out, is also 
a factor. For example, two and a half 
hours of work may only produce about 
30 seconds of videotape which is used. 
(The videotape under production is to 
be 15 minutes long.) "People don't 
realize what is involved," observed 
Converse. 

Converse said he was "very 
happy" with the cooperation from the 
students at large. For instance, he said, 
they "detoured" around props without 
complaining. 

Scenes for the videotape were shot 
at various spots, including city campus, 
North Campus, and the Grand Canyon 
of Pennsylvania. 

The videotape. Converse said, 
should "hopefully" be completed by 
the end of this month. 

Intramural athletics eligibility 

t . Any full-time or part-time sludenl, faculty, or staff of the College is eligible to participate in the 
College's intramural activities. 

2. Players are eligible lo enter as an individual participant or as a member of a learn only once for 
each different intramural activity offered. 

3. A member of a varsity squad is not eligible to participate in an intramural activity which is the 
same sport or a related activity lo which he/she is presently a varsity participant. 

4. Any team playing with an ineligible member will forfeit all events in which that person par- 
ticipated. 

5. Any individual (participant or spectator) who acts in an unsportsmanlike manner is subject to 
suspension from further intramural activities. 

6. Every participant is responsible for knowing and adhering lo ail Ihe rules and regulations govern- 
ing each intramural activity. 

Any questions concerning the College's intramural athletic program should be directed to Mrs. 
JoAnn R. Fremiotli, coordinator of intramural athletics and College activities in Bardo Gym. 



COMPLETE AUDIO SYSTEMS 

$49900 




CHRIS M. MYERS 

General studies sludenl 

from Hughesville 

(SPOTLIGHT plwlo) 



AS LOW AS 




(Financing Available) 




The Audio Specialist Since 1973 

25 W. Cliurch St. 
Rt. 15 (Badman'Schurer BuMdlng) 

Lewisburg Behlnc) EJ'S 

(717)524-9182 Williamsport 

323-2622 

M & M STEREO ^ 
EQUIPMENT F 



4nSPOTLICHTDMonday, ^o^. 7, l»83 

TriD overseas a success 

• •*Cor:lwue<IJrom Page I 

Tours (aken 

While in Belgium, Iherc were lours of historical Brussels calhcdrals, slalues, 
and (he Common Market headquarters. 

Travelling from Brussels to Bonn, the group slopped for a tour of Bokrijk, a 
restored ancient village. Mrs. Moon described one of the houses: 

"The huts were roofed with grass and the floors were made of hard mud. The 
dwellings were divided into two sections; one for the family and the other for cat- 
tle. There was an ancient bake oven and windmills." 
Off (« Bonn 

The group then headed for Bonn, the West German capital. A day was spent 
cruising on the Rhine and visiting castles. There was a visit at the Aachen Healing 
Springs, visited by many Europeans who believe in the famed medicinal effect of the 
water. 

A highlight of the Bonn visit was an appointment to see the German minister 
of agriculture. The students learned that every working German pays 11-12 percent 
of his income to private insurance companies for medical coverage. 

All Germans are encouraged to prevent dishonesty by food, beverage, and 
drug manufacturers by turning in suspicious products to government-paid 
laboratories for testing. 

The West German government also supports surplus production of dairy and 
animal products by farmers to keep the country self-sufficient. 
Meal recalled 

It was evident while louring meat markets that pork is very popular with the 
German people despite statistics identifying heart disease as a major problem, said 
Mrs. Moon. 



Candidates respond 



• • 9Conlinue(l from Page I 
Casllcbury, also a Republican defeated 
in the May Primary. 

During the meeting with ihe 
students, the question of the pledge was 
the first to come up. In summary, the 
candidates' views as expressed in I he 
.session were: 

Bloom. ..continues support, cites 
benefits, would raise taxes if necessary 



He noted later when questioned 
Ihal "the money has been appropriated 
and I don't think I am going to test the 
legality of lhal... In the long range, it 
will be of benefit to this coinmunity, the 
valley... Therefore, we have to come up 
with the money..." 

On Ihe issue of the now-under- 
conslruclion, new County Prison, Mrs. 
Mornlngstar and Bloom were at odds 



Mrs. Mornlngstar. ..questions She indicaled she fell that the plot of 

method and liming in which pledge was ground being used had not been 

made, questions where money will come "researched" properly and said, "I'm 
from. 



Mrs. Wilt. ..sees benefits, questions 
where money will come from. 

Smith. ..opposes mclhod and tim- 
ing, sees benefit in long run, indicates 
change of position since College has in- 
itiated immediate retraining program. 

At one poini. Bloom staled he is 
"proud" to have voted for the grant. 
He said, in short, that he considered the 
College a "big asset" to the county and 



On May 17, the group enjoyed a "delicious" smorgasbord while crossing Ihe '''^' expansion planned by the College 



English Channel aboard a large ferry which look their coach and several other car- 
riers. 

In England and throughout their visit, lodgings were provided by families and 
small, family-operated hotels. 

A Dietetic technician student. Miss Patricia A. Brown, recalled a meal of fresh 
lamb served with a dessert of Spanish strawberries in real cream. 

Another observation made was that an English family lives comfortably but a 
little more frugally than their American counterparts. 
Sightseeing Included 

Sightseeing in London included Ihe Queen of England's summer residence at 
Windsor Palace and Hampton Court Castle, the historical home of William and 
Mary of Orange. 



(advanced technology, allied health) is 
"an important investment in the future 
of the county." 

Answering a question directed to 
him, he said "there is no reason why 
taxes can't be raised", if need be, to 
support the pledge. 

Asked a similar question, Mrs. 
Mornlngstar said she objected to the 
way Ihe grant was "put through" 
without public awareness or discussion. 

She commented, "Unfortunately, I 



The group then toured hospitals, nursing homes, and schools of the greater ''''"'' ^™* "'^"'^ ""^ .^'''^V '-^ g"i"8 



come from. I would hope there is 
money in the budget without raising 
taxes." 

While Mrs. Wilt was not directly 
asked about the grant during the press 
conference, she was contacted later. In 
summary, she said she feels lhal the 
gram can be beneficial to students and 
to the stale. Her only question, she 



London area. Observations were made of English schools trying to cope with the 
drastic govcrnmenlal cutbacks to the school lunch program. Another discovery 
made was lhal English pubs close at II p.m., even on Friday nights. 

On May 21, the group left for Paris, France. Commented Miss Brown: 

"The French youth were dressed very strangely and appeared to deliberlely 
mismatch their clothes. Paris has many skyscrapers combined with beautiful 
historical buildings, bridges and landmarks. Pasterics in shops were delicious but 
obtaining satisfactory food in restaurants was a chore if one didn't speak French." 

Slayed in hoslel j ■ l 

The group stayed in a French youth hoslel. While in Paris, they learned from ""'e''' '^ about where the money wi 
a French hospital dietitian that cirrhosis of the liver is a real problem in that nation. "'""^ •""• 
A clue to the cause was found at the youth hoslel, a center used by foreign and During the session. Smith said he 

French students of all grades to study government and languages. The hostel diet wanted to clarify his position. He in- 
offered as much wine and carbonated beverages as milk. The French, including dicaled he was opposed to the method 
children, drink wine with their dinner. in which Ihe pledge was made and to the 

After Paris, the group spent a night in Belgium and left Brussels on a noon fact that it would take a long time 
flight back to New York. before benefits would be seen. But, he 

The trip cost $1,114 per person. Miss Brown staled "I got my full money's further indicated, he was "happy to 
worth. Germany had very fiiendly people." see" that the College had declared it 

Mrs. Moon added, "I really enjoyed Ihe relaxed altitude of the German peo- would soon begin a retraining program 
pie. They took the time to enjoy life. The whole group enjoyed Bonn, Germany, for unemployed. 
the most." 

'Goals' survey to be taken this week 



'researched" 

told they're having problems with 
water..." with an added reference as to 
the deletion of a basement from the 
building. 

Bloom countered lhal the prLson 
was being build in Ihe existing location 
for the convenience of Ihe county 
sheriff, public defenders, and lawyers, 
and that the basement was eliminated 
because there was space in the upper 
Hoors of the prison. 

Turning to the "old jail" (existing 
prison at West Third and William 
Streets), Mrs. Wilt expressed her view 
that the building should be preserved 
and could be a "good tourist 
attraction". Smith noted, "Either sell 
it to private enterprise and put it back 
on the tax rolls ~ or sell it as a tourism 
package." Either way, he added, it 
should bring in revenue. 

The question of unemployment 
came up al various limes, including 
times related to other subjects. Each of 
the candidates expressed concern. 

Asked "What can we do to keep 
students in the area?", Mrs. Wilt said, 
"We have lo have jobs here. We have 
to have facilities for people to retrain. 
This is a big part of having people come 
into College." 

Smith said the "first job" is to 
"address high unemployment and work 
through the College for a better environ- 
menl." 

Mrs. Morningslar, noting high 
unemployment, said "the county is in 
need of taking an active role." She said 
Ihe commissioners should find out what 
industries are interested in coming into 
the county and then provide incentives. 

Bloom, responding to questions 
aboul tourism, industry and the 
economy, said one of the "biggest pro- 
blems" is the highway system north of 
the city. Better highways in other parts 
of the stale, he has said, have lured 
travellers away from this area. 



"Between now and Christmas distribute Ihe Community College Goals 

break will be a busy time," said Rodney Inventory, designed lo delineate the 

G. Hurley, dean of educational College's goals and establish priorities, 

research, planning and evaluation. The Inventory, in survey form, will 

During this time, the long range randomly be distributed this week to 

planning process will be establishing students, faculty, staff, trustees, and 

College goals and objectives as well as community members, 

finalizing assessment reports. Students participating in com- 

"Thal will keep everyone very, pleting the survey will have "the oppor- 

very busy. It's a hectic time of the year tunity to participate in shaping the Col- 

for all those involved in long range lege's future," said Dean Hurley, 

planning," Dean Hurley said. Summaries of the survey results 

Presently. LRP is prepared lo will then provide a basis for reasoned 



One Cherry Street was the address 
deliberations toward final definitions of '" New York City of the first presiden- 
College goals and set a format for Col- 'ia' mansion, 
lege planning for the next five years, ad- 
ded Dean Hurley. 

Good grades a 'musV for aid 

Donald S. Shade, director of financial aid, is reminding students that in order 
to receive financial aid they must be making satisfactory academic progress. 

Full-time students must earn at least 24 credits after their first two semesters. 

Those students who have withdrawn from, or are failing courses this semester 
should plan their spring schedule accordingly to ensure eligibihty for 1984-1985, 
said Shade. 

Students who are unsure about- Iheir academic progress should contact the 
Financial Aid Office, he said. 



Name, location 
of Co-op Ed 
changed 

The Cooperative Education Office 
has a new title-Office of Experimental 
Lcariiing-and a new hication: Room 157 
of the Counseling, Career Development, 
and Placement Center, in the Learning 
Resources Center. 

This program provides academic 
training with supervised work ex- 
perience. 

At present, there are about 80 to 
100 sludcnls in the training program. 

The food service programs have the 
highest number of students in training. 
The amount of $1 '/; million has been 
earned by 1,600 students in the pro- 
gram. 

After a student has been in the Ex- 
perimental Learning Program, it is 
easier lo seek employment, stated 
William C. Bradshaw, director of ex- 
perimental learning. There are 10 coun- 
ties in the surrounding area involved in 
this training program. 

Bradshaw also stated that there are 
job openings in the building trades and 
automotive field. Persons interested 
may contact him or their experimental 
learning division director. 



ARTIST UNLIMITED 




Lobby-Academic Center 
Tuesday, November, 8lh 



Membership drive 
now on for 

CIRCLE K Club 

for applications, 
see Thomas C. 
Leitzel, Room 
301, ACC or 
Harvey H. Kuhns, 
Room 131, ACC 

(Sponsored by flie h'iwanis Club) 



Sprayer rebuilt by 
students in class 

Agribusiness students have just 
completed a project rebuilding a sprayer 
for the classroom demonstration, accor- 
ding to James W. George, assistant pro- 
fessor of agribusiness. 

The modifications of the sprayer 
were to redesign the boom, replace a 
strainer and put on hew nozzles. 

In demonstrating the sprayer, the 
students will learn flow rates, nozzle 
pressures, spray patterns, tip design and 
boom height. These are the principles 
and techniques of field sprayers, said 
George. 

He also said agribusiness students 
are also being trained in proper handl- 
ing of chemicals which are used in the 
sprayer. After the completion of the 
project the sprayer can be used un the 
field for actual spraying purposes. 

The Web Snyder Farm Equipment 
Company is allowing students to use the 
sprayer for the demonstration, George 
noted. 

Today last day 
to order hoagies 
for club benefit 

The Computer Science Club is con- 
ducting a hoagie sale, according lo B. 
Drew Robison, computer science stu- 
dent from Duncansville, and public 
relations spokesman for the club. 

All club members will have a sign- 
up sheet to take orders. Today is the 
last day to order a hoagie. 

Hoagies may by picked up in the 
main lobby of the Academic Center 
from 1 1 a.m. lo 3 p.m. next Tuesday, 
Nov. 15. 

Cost of the hoagies will be $2 for a 
15-inch hoagie, payable when ordering. 

SME club attends 
technical session 

Students in the Society of Manufac- 
turing Engineers Club (SME) recently 
attended a technical session with 
Richard H. Baumann, president of A.B. 
Precision Grinding Company of Easton, 
as guest speaker. 

Baumann's company is involved in 
specialized fiat grinding of stainless 
steels and materials utilizing various 
grinding and lapping methods. 

The club's next event is a plant 
tour of JPM Inc., of Lewisburg, next 
Monday, Nov. 14. 



THANK YOU 

I would like to to extend dearest thanks to 
all the students and faculty who showed such 
warm concern and sympathy before and after 
the passing on of my father... 

Donald O. Sides Judy west 




AGRIBUSINESS students work «in (he sprayer they recently rebuill for 
classroom demonslradons. From left are Leo R. Shanley. of Roaring Brach; 
David L. Brighl. of Richfield; Todd A. Zimmerman, of Mifflinburg, and Wilber 
R. Wheeler, of GllleK. ISPOTLIGHT pimhi by Kalhryn M. Gl/herl/ 

Sessions available for students 



Thomas M. McNally, counselor, 
has announced the schedule of 
assistance sessions for students with 
deficient grades. The schedule is: 
Monday, Nov. 7 

12 to 1 p.m., Transportation 
Technology Center, Room 148. 

3:15 10 4:15 p.m.. Earth Science 
Center. 

Tuesday, Nov. 8 

9 to 10 a.m., Learning Resources 
Center, Room 205A. 

I to 2 p.m., LRC, Room 205A. 

Thursday, Nov. 10 

II to 12 p.m., LRC, Room 205A. 
12 to 1 p.m., ESC. 

I to 2 p.m., TTC, Room 148. 

Friday, Nov. II 
9 to 10 a.m., LRC, Room 205A. 

II to 12 p.m., TTC, Room 148. 

Monday, Nov. 14 
12 to 1 p.m., TTC, Room 148. 
3:15 to 4:15 p.m., ESC. 



Tuesday, Nov. 15 

9 to 10 a.m., LRC, Room 205A. 

1 to 2 p.m., LRC, Room 205A. 

McNally added that if a student's 
status has changed the student should 
contact him in the Counseling, Career 
Development, and Placement office. 

"It is possible the student won't 
have to attend at all, if that is the case," 
McNally said. 
Staff members attend seminar -> 

Career Development Specialist 
Miss Katherine A. Ferrence and 
Counselors Weldon W. Michael and 
Thomas M. McNally participated in a 
seminar on suicide and youth on Thurs- 
day, Oct. 27 at Luzerne County Com- 
munity College, according to McNally. 

McNally said he felt it was impor- 
tant to attend this conference because 
the suicide rate for the College is one or 
two persons yearly. 



A/^ Cerwin-Vega! 

The FINEST-NO JIVE-FINEST Rock 

Speakers you can own! Loud is 

beautiful if it's clean. 

Listen to the best now at: 

TheTiecofd Stofe 

The HOT SPOT for all your music needs! 
We have the lowest prices anywhere on 
MAXELL & TDK BLANK TAPES 



PHONE: 323-9599 
8^/2 W. Fourth St. Williamsport, PA 17701| 



6DSPOTllGHTriMonil«y. Nov. 7. 1W3 



SPOTLIGHT SPORTS 

Br Pfrrr D. fnli. SPOTLIGHT Sporti Ediloi 



During the spring of every year, a big sporliiig cvcnl occurs which works avid 
sporl fans inlo a frenzy. This sporting event is the National Basl(clball Association 
(NBA) championship. 

La,st year in the championship was the Philadelphia 76ers and the Boston 
Celtics, The 76ers won the best of seven games in four straight games little to the 
.surprise of many fans. 

Can the 76crs repeal as NBA champions? Only the 76ers can determine their 
fate as the second team to repeal as champions in approximately 10 years. Here is 
my predicted finish of the 23 learns in the rcspeclive divisions for the I98.M984 NBA 
season. 

76er$ repeal as division champions 

In the Atlantic Division of the Haslern Conference, ihc 76ers will repeat as 
division champions. With the hulking Moses Malonc at center and Ihc high-llying 
forward Julius Erving, the 76ers will Iry to break Ihe most wins in a season record 
which they almost accomplished lasl year. The Boston Celtics with all-NBA for- 
ward Larry Bird and center Robert Parish will finish in second place in the division. 
The Washington Bullets, New York Knicks, and New York Nets round out the 
division. 

The Milwaukee Bucks will top the Central Division of the Eastern Conference. 
The Bucks will use the skills of Bob Lanier, Sidney Moncrief, Marques Johnson, 
Junior Bridgeman, and Alton Lister to win the division. Rounding out the division 
will be Ihc Atlanta Hawks with Dominique Wilkins, Detroit Pislons, Cleveland 
Cavaliers, Chicago Bulls, and Ihe Indiana Pacers. 

Spurs win Midwest Division 

In the Midwest Division of the Easlern Conference, Ihc San Antonio Spurs 
with lowering center Artis Gilmore and guard Johnny Moore will repeal as Ihe divi- 
sion champions. Finishing in second place will be Ihc Kansas City Kings with Larry 
Drew and Mike Woodson. The Houslon Rockets with Ralph Sampson will finish 
third. The Denver Nuggets, Utah Ja/z, and Dallas Mavericks will end the division. 

The Los Angeles Lakers will win the Pacific Division of Ihc Western Con- 
ference. With all-slars Karccm-Abdul Jabaar and Erving "Magic" Johnson, the 
Lakers will finish on (op Ihe division. The Portland Trail Blazers with Clyde Drex- 
el will come in second. The San Diego Clippers, Sealtic SuperSonics, and Golden 
Stale Warriors round out the division. 

76ers win Eastern Conference 

In the Eastern Conference championships, the 76crs will battle Ihe Bucks with 
the 76crs coming oul on lop. The Lakers and Spurs will fight it out for the Western 
Conference championship, The Spurs will surprise fans when they beat Ihe Lakers. 

For Ihe NBA championships, the 76ers will outlast the Spurs in a hard fought 
six games. 

Although these predictions are not scientific, the outctmte will be seen during 
(he spring of next year. Watch and find oul how close my predictions come to the 
final standings. 



4 teams unbeaten 
in IM football 

Four teams remain unbeaten in the 
intramural football double elimination 
tournament as of games ending lasl 
Tuesday, according to records provided 
by Mrs. JoAnn R. Fremiotti, coor- 
dinator of intramural athletics and Col- 
lege aclivities. 

The Dogs, NADs, Radic's Rebels, 
and Ball Slappers are on top of the 
standings in Ihc lournainent, said Mrs. 
Fremiotti. 

The Dogs and NADs have identical 
three wins and no losses records while 
Radic's Rebels and Ball Slappers have 
one win and no losses. 

Old Mil, Siranglers, Toke's Boys, 
Joe's Boys, Bortz Brew Crew, and 
Nuller's are within one game of being 
eliminated from ihe tournament. 

The 46ers, Gamblers, T's, 
Healer's, Z Team, 69ers, and Wild 
Boar have been eliminated from the 
tournamenl. 

Intramural flag football results 
from lasl Monday and lasl Tuesday are: 
Nuller's edged Joe's Boys, 14-6; NADs 
eliminated Wild Boar, 36-14, and The 
Dogs eliminated 69ers, 42-12. 

Intramural flag football schedule 
for this week is: 

Today 

4 p.m., The Dogs vs. winner of lasl 
Thursday's 5 p.m. game 
Tomorrow 

4 p.m.. Old Mil vs. Nuller's 

Wednesday, Nov, 9 

5 p.m., Loser of Radic's Rebels vs. 
Ball Slappers vs. Toke's Boys 

Thursday, Nov. 10 
4 p.m., Joe's Boys vs. loser of 
Monday's game 



Benedict Arnold was an American 
general of Ihe Revolutionary War 
period. Once trusted and admired, he 
became the most famous traitor in the 
United Stales history. 



Indiana Jones-thenra hero 
from the creators of JAWS and STAR WARS. 




Academic Center Auditorium 
TONIGHT: 7:30 p.m. 
Admission $1.00 



HdflflSON fORO 

MRENAUfN WUlfREEMAN BONWDUCEl JOHN RmS OHVIES OENHaW EllOTT 

».,J0HN»«U.ttM5 GEORGE LUCAS HCWWO KA2ANJIAN 

..,. LAWRENCE MSaHN .HOflGt LUCAS FHUP KAUFMAN 

., fRANs MARSHALL ,- -. SIEVEN SRELflERG 

, ■ -. mr; 

|PG|lMfln»L aHIAlO SMgSIBJ 



Coming 
Attraction 



NEXT 
MONDAY: 



m 



Bored with the beach? 

Played out at the arcade? 

Join the fiin at 




R],.®^^ M;M 



Perry to assist 
with IM sports 

Supervising intramural athletics 
and all evening aclivities as well as being 
responsible for the scheduling of in- 
tramural alhlclics are duties of Michael 
R. Perry, recently hired to assist Mrs. 
JoAnn R. Fremiotti with intramural 
alhlelics and College activities. 

A graduate of Lycoming College in 
psychology and sociology. Perry has 
worked occasionally as a social worker. 

He applied for Ihe job at the Col- 
lege because, he said, "It's an oppor- 
tunity to change Ihe focus of my career. 
I always wanted to work in an in- 
tramural program." He added, "I like 
seeing kids have fun." 

Perry, who moved to Williamsporl 
in 1979, has background in sports in- 
cluding participation in football, track 
and field, and basketball al his 
Philadelphia high school. For Iwo 
years, he also played basketball al 
Lycoming College. 

Talking about intramural sporls. 
Perry said, "It is open lo all members 
of Ihe College and we would appreciate 
more involvement." 

He works approximately 20 hours 
a week but actual hours depend upon 
the aclivilics occurring. 




MICHAEL R. PERRY 

College employee from Williamsporl 

(SPOTLIGHT pholo) 

IM basketball rosters available 

Intramural baskelball rosters may 
be picked up all this week in the in- 
tramural athletics and College aclivities 
office in the Bardo Gym, according to 
Mrs. JoAnn R. Fremiotti, coordinator 
of intramural athletics and College ac- 
livities. 

Ro,sters must be returned by noon 
next Monday, Nov. 14 said Mrs. 
Fremiolli. She added, it is very impor- 
tant 10 include the captain's name and 
telephone nuinbcr so Ihcy can be con- 
lacled when filling oul the rosters. 

The inlramural baskelball program 
will include three separate leagues 
(women, coed, and men). 

A schedule for tournament play 
will be forthcoming when all rosters are 
lurned in. said Mrs. Fremiolli. 



The first aircraft carrier in the U.S. 
Navy was the Langley, a converted coal 
ship. It went into service in 1922. 



Dietetic technician students 
involved in field experience 



SPOTUCHTDMonday. Nov. 7. I9UO J 



According to Mrs. Vivian P. 
Moon, associate professor of food ser- 
vice and dietetics, first and second-year 
dietetic technician students are involved 
in an eight-week Field Experience in a 
Management Systems course as part of 
their curriculum. 

Second-year students are working 
at Williamsport area nursing homes and 
performing clinical duties such as pa- 
tient nutritional education, sanitation 
checks of the facilities, and food pur- 
chasing and preparation. 

The nursing homes are Leader 
North and Leader South, Sycamore 



Manor, and Williamsport Home. 

Three students will be assigned to 
each work site for six hours per week, 
said Mrs. Moon. 

First-year dietetic technician 
students are working at the 
Williamsport Hospital every Tuesday 
and Thursday. Eight separate groups of 
students are rotated through duties in- 
volving every aspect of food prepara- 
tion, service, and dietary planning. 

These duties include patient visita- 
tions, tray and menu delivery, and 
cafeteria service experience, added Mrs. 
Moon, 



aiiu L^ctuci ouuiii, jytaiiiuic iviuvii. 

Practical nursing students 
help with shopping mall display 



A Special Report 
By Linda A. Haiter 

As passersby strolled along a 
crowded mall last week, they were in- 
vited to get involved in the health and 
safety of children. 

The senior class of the College 
licensed practical nursing students in 
conjunction with Divine Providence 
Hospital presented a Child Health Safe- 
ty display at the Lycoming Mall. 

Reachmg an estimated 800 persons, 
the event was felt to be a great success 
by those involved. 

Students volunteered their time in 
three-hour shifts over the three-day 
period from Thursday to Saturday. 

Instructor Caryll Eck termed the 
school involvement as "a valuable lear- 
ning experience in community interac- 
tion for our students; it helped them 
realize that preventilive health occurs in 
the community." 

Safely seat program included 

Child Health Safety was chosen as 
a project by several of the Divine 
Hospital departments. Pediatrics and 
the Emergency Department worked with 
Staff Development to coordinate and 
produce the three-part display. 
Florence Plescovic, health care ad- 
ministrator, implemented the construc- 
tion of the display. 

The project included the infant 
safety seal program offered at Divine 
Providence Hospital. A demonstration 
of the seat and information on the ren- 
tal program were offered by the 
students. "Mr. Rodgers" films explain- 
ing to children the experience of an 
operation, wearing a cast, and a visit to 
the emergency room were shown. 

A big hit with younger and older 
folks was the Quiz Board. It presented 



a series of health related questions that 
could be answered yes or no. The cor- 
rect answer lit up a yellow light; the 
wrong lit up a red light. Even teens and 
young adults seemed to enjoy this 
challenge. 

Dozens of pamphlet handouts were 
also part of the educational outreach. 
They covered a wide range of safely 
topics including fire safety, 911 
numbers, "Mr. Yuk", toy safety, 
protect-your-child packets, babysitter 
emergency guides, and many others. 
500 packets given 

Local response came from 
Hughesville, Muncy and the 
Williamsport area reaching to Lock 
Haven and Jersey Shore. Out-of-town 
visitors from Scranton, Bloomsburg, 
Nanticoke and New York as well as 
Virginia and Maryland stopped at the 
booth. 

Over 500 packets of information 
were handed to interested parents and 
grandparents. 

The success of the first annual 
Child Health Safety program has 
bought about plans for a repeat of the 
program next year and possible student 
participation in future community pro- 
jects. Sister Emilene, DPH ad- 
ministrator, said of the College nurses: 
"These students have a spirit to serve 
the people where they live; it is inspiring 
to nursing staff. Giving is the real heart 
of nursing." 



Deadline for 

New York City 

Bus Trip Tickets 

is Nov. 22 



Humpty Dumpty 

sub & pizza sliops welcomes... WACC students 

I 1 5°/o off per pe''son__] 

Southside Creek Side 

W Central & Market Lycom, Creek Rd 

322-9569 (Must have valid WACC ID) 322-9030 



ACROSS 
1 Kind of latch 
5 Stalk 
9 Greek letter 

12 Sandarac 
tree 

13 Carry 

14 Male sheep 

1 5 Sarcasm 

17 Conjunction 
IB High 

mountain 
19 Post 
2 1 Surfeits 
23 Stretched 

27 Pronoun 

28 Warms 

29 Obtain 
31 Bambl's 

mother 

34 Babylonian 
deity 

35 Weirdest 

36 Mrs. Kettle 
39 Arid 

41 Cry 

42 Downy duck 
44 Printer's 



portrait 

4 Archbishop 

5 Beer mug 

6 Infinitive 
indicator 

7 Greek letter 
6 Army meal 
9 Boxed 

10 Healthy 

1 1 Demons 
16 Lifts 

20 Easy to read 

22 Part of 

"to be" 

23 Lean-to 

24 Rip 

25 Sun god 

26 River In 
Scotland 

30 Sleeping 

sickness fly 
32 Hebrew 



Answer to Last Week's Puzzle 



forHtepi dHdub 

ERaBuN < T eIuS A 


II pTum e| tr||| 


ear|tri logi es 


COMPETENTiTlil 




0WE|1, oerIraw 

A L ?■ LEER SBO V E 



33 Auricles 
36 Take 

unlawfully 



37 Snickers 50 Be defeated 

40 Longs for 54 Distant 

43 Prefix down 56 Expire 

45 Note of scale 57 Paris season 

47 Fertile spots 58 Obstruct 
in desert 61 Chinese 

48 Drink heavily distance 

49 Regrets 



46 Ink 

absorbers 
48 Spoor 

51 Direction 

52 Possessive 
pronoun 

53 Preposition 
55 Sowed 

59 Writing 
implement 

60 Transaction 

62 Girl's name 

63 Worm 

64 Goddess ol 
discord 

65 Appear 
DOWN 

1 Possesses 

2 Macaw 

3 Posed for 



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3- 


4- 


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Answer 
next week 




PRACTICAL NURSING students were on hand lo assist with Clilld Health and 
Safety Day at the Lycoming Mall. From left are Michelle J. Tubach. of Mon- 
loursville; Virginia L. Hammond, of South Williamsport, and Mimi A. Bryan, of 
Williamsport. /SPOTUGHT pJiolo by Lori M. Lanej 



What's ftappening on Nov. 17? 
.... watch this newspaper! 



8dSP0TI,ICHT M..n 




VIDEOTAPING Shor(hand I class in- 
slrucled by Jane L. Scheffley, business 
adminislradon instruclor, is Sleven T. 

Phi Beta Lambda 
participates in fund 
raising event at mall 

Phi Bcia Lambda (PBL) will be 
Tianaging ihe Christmas iree al Ihc 
Lycoming Mall, according lo Paul W. 
(joldfeacr, associate professor of 
business, and club adviser. 

This activity will be a fund raiser. 
All proceeds will go to the Lycoming 
Lung and Health Association. 

Chairing committee are Doree M. 
Snyder, computer science student from 
Montoursville and Michael C. 
Losiewicz, retail management student 
from Shamokin. 

Other committee members are 
Sheryl L. Wilkins, business science stu- 
dent from Lawrenccville; Elizabeth A. 
Zerby, business science student from 
Avis; Lisa M. Wilcox, computer science 
stfdeni from Canton; John D. Boyce, 
computer science student from Roaring 
Branch, and Roger M. Gradcn, com- 
puter science student from 
Willianisporl. 

Classifieds 



McDonald, media lechnician. 
(SPOTLIGHT pholo by Lnri M. Lane) 



Bulletin 
Board 



BABYSITTER WA^TEI) tor 3'/: and 
I year old. Hours will vary weekly, bul 
no earlier Ihan 3:30. Musi have own 
Iransporlalion and like do|>s. Call 

322-8522. _ ^ 

DOES YOUR GROUP need a fund 
raiser? Make lols of money willioui 
any expense. Call Jerry al 322-3202. 



FOR SALE: Rollbar from a lale- 
model Triumph Spitfire. Bar only used 
about 5 months; complete with driver's 
side padding; black. MAKE ME AN 
OFFER!! Call Ext. 221, ask for Tom. 



ti For I lie Week 

" of Monday, Nov. 7 ^ 

Ihrough Sunday. Nov. 13 

MOVIES 

Raiders of Ihe Lost Ark...lM 
p.m. tonight, Academic Center 
Auditorium. Admission $1. 
ACTIVITIES 

Marcus Brothers,.. 1 1:30 a.m. to 
12:30 p.m. and 8 p.m. tomorrow. 
Academic Center Auditorium. 
MEETINGS 

Phi Beta Lambda... noon, Wednes- 
day, first floor classroom Bardo Gym. 

Computer Science Club... 3:30 to 
4:30 p.m., tomorrow, Tuesday, 
Academic Center, Room 321. 

College Band... 4:30 to 6 p.m., 
tomorrow, Tuesday, Academic Center 
Auditorium. 

Potential transfer students 
should meet with counselor 

"It is important that those students 
who anticipate transferring to a four- 
ycar in.stitution see me by the Spring 
semester," said Thomas C. Shoff, 
transfer counselor, last week. 

Shoff stressed this because most 
colleges require early admission for 
transfer students. 

"General studies students or the 
liberal arts types of courses are easily 
transferred," said Shoff. 

"However, most of everything else 
-such as in the technology area --is not 
so automatic." 

Shoff can be reached in the 
Counseling, Career Development and 
Placement office College Ext. 399. 



Daisy is the name of Dagwood and 
Blondie's dog. 



Cilb's College Corner 




1100 W Third St , Williamsport 

fNext 10 Academic Center/ 
PHONE AHEAD: 322 1321 

OPEI\ 7 -JO a.m. 'til 6 p.m. 
Monday thru Friday 



Video cameras used 
to analyze teaching style 



Video cameras have entered the 
courtroom, the operating room and, 
now, the classroom. In these days of 
high technology, the camera has become 
an important tool for learning techni- 
ques. 

To accomplish quality instruction- 
one of the major priorities al the 
College-video cameras recently were us- 
ed to record the teaching styles of 
several faculty members, according to 
Thomas C. Leitzel, assistant director of 
the Business and Computer Science 
Division. 

A majority of the Business and 
Computer Science Division faculty 
voluntarily parlicipaied in a project call- 
ed "Video-Instructional Analysis", said 
Leitzel. This project, he said, "was 
conducted to show Ihe faculty member 
how he or she is perceived by the class 
when doing live instruction". 

"With the cooperation of the 
Media Center, cameras were set up in 
designated classrooms. The cameras 
filmed a 10 to 20-minute segment of a 
lecture or demonstration during actual 
class meeting time," said Leitzel. 



Sneezing is a sudden and violent 
rush of air through the nose and mouth. 



The Edsel car produced from 1957 
to 1959 was named after Henry Ford's 
son Edsal Bryant Ford. 



"The instructor will then be able, 
at his or her convenience, to view any 
videotape .segment, lo evaluate the in- 
structional technique, and personal ap- 
pearance. This will enable the faculty 
member to improve upon those elements 
of instruction which he or she deems 
ncccs.sary." said Lcil/cl. 

Intramural 

Sports 

Schedule 

For Ihe week 

of Monday, Nov. 7 

through Stinday, Nov. 13 

Today 

Football... 4 p.m. 

Table tennis... 7 to 10 p.m. 

Open gym... 6:30 lo 10 p.m. 

Tomorrow 
Football... 4 p.m. 
Bowling... 4 p.m. 
Open gym... 6:30 to 10 p.m. 

Wednesday, Nov. 9 
Soccer... 4 to 6 p.m. 
Open gym... 6:30 lo 10 p.m. 
Football... 5 p.m. 

Thursday, Nov. 10 
Football... 4 p.m. 
Open gym... 6:30 to 10 p.m. 



GOOD BEER at an 

excellent price! 




Available now at: 

cervice™ 

C*7 BEVERAGE CO. ^^ 

419-421 Fifth Ave. • Williamsport, Pa. • 717/323-3237 



Monday, Nov. 14. IW3 • Vol. 19, No. 12 • 8 Pases 
Williamsporl Area Ciimmunily Colleje • Williamsporl, Pa. 17701 




Operadtr of (he Year and 
Mechanic of (he Year Awards 
were presented l« service and 
operation of heavy equipment 
students Arthur L. Ciarli from 
Horseheads, N.Y., and Marvin 



E. Waxham, from Lal<e City, 
respectively. At the presentation 
were (from left) Franl< P. 
Wolyniec, Allenwood Equipment 
manager and chairman of ad- 
visory committee; Ciarit; Wax- 



ham, and Daniel C. Kmick, ser- 
vice and operation of heavy 
equipment instructor. Academic 
excellence was one of the 
qualifications needed to receive 
the awards. (SPOTLIGHT plioln 
by Baihi L Chil.wii) 



Bill Clary to perform magic, mime 
in stage show, workshop Thursday 



Students receive 
awards at meeting 

The Service and Operation of 
Heavy Equipment advisory board 
presented awards to two sludenls last 
Wednesday night al the Earth Science 
Campus in Allenwood. 

Arthur L. Clark, of Horseheads, 
N.Y. was given the Operator of the 
Year Award. 

Marvin E. Waxham, of Lake City, 
was prcscnied the Mechanic of the Year 
Award. 

The sludenls receiving the awards 
were selected by the advisory board, ac- 
cording to objectives set by the faculty 
and their accumulalcd average, said 
Mrs. Kalhryn Landis, secretary. Earth 
Science Division. 

Both students are in their second 
year al the College. 

$8,000 given 

to College 

for scholarships 



Magician, singer, illusionist, and 
lecturer Bill Clary will perform Ihrcc 
close-up magic shows, one stage show, 
and workshop on Thursday, according 
to Mrs. JoAnn R. Frcmiotli, coor- 
dinalor of inlramural alhlclics and Col- 




lege aclivilics. 

His first close-up magic perfor- 
mance is from 10 to 10:45 a.m. at the 
Earth Science Campus; the second show 
is from 11:30 until noon in the 
Academic Center Cafeteria, and the 
third show is from 1:45 to 2:45 p.m. al 
North Campus. 

From 4:30 lo 6 p.m. In the 
Academic Center Audilorium, Clary 
will present a "Stress Management 
Workshop." 

"This could help students idenlify 
with stressful situations, leach relaxing 
techniques, and how lo improve grades 
and study habits," said Mrs. Frcmiotli. 

His final performance, tilled 



"Magic, Music, Mystery, and Mime 
will be from 8 to 9:15 p.m 
Audilorium. 

Tot Watch will be available during 



Coilrleil CMegi' liljiiniiuliim UJia- 

The Williamsport Area Communi- 
ty College Foundation Inc. has reported 
that the College will be receiving $8,000 
for a number of scholarships for 
Ihc students in the College's Earth Science 
Division. 

The Wheel Inn Inc., a club based 



the workshop for the normal evening '" Roaring Branch, Tioga County, is 
fee, but services must be requested in '"a'""g ""= "io"ey available to the 
2j^,gm,j Foundation for the College. To be ad- 

Clary has performed more than |"'"isleri-d by the College's Office of 
Financial Aid, the scholarships will be 
presented lo students who are enrolled 
in the agriculture-related programs of- 
fered by the College. 

Requirements listed 
To be eligible for one of the 



6,500 shows al colleges, fairs, 
nightclubs, hospitals throughout the 
■middle and eastern United Stales as well 
as on cruise ships. 

He has performed as the opening 



act for such stars as RaqucI Welch, scholarships-which will nol be less than 

Carol Channing and Art Carney. Clary $500 each-students must be enrolled in 

owns $50,000 worlh of illusion equip- cither agribusiness, dairy herd manage- 

'1"^"'- »mm Pleav llirn 10 Page 8 



SGA to sponsor caucus here this Friday 



The Student Government Associa 
lion (SGA) is sponsoring an all-day Stu- 
dent Government Caucus this Friday, 
according to Mrs. JoAnn R. Frcmiotli, 
coordinalor of inlramural athletics and 
College activities. 

Held bimonthly at various loca- 
tions, the caucus is designed to provide 
"leadership training on a regular 
basis," said Mrs. Fremiotli. 

Preparation for the caucus began 
in April. "Host" schools set a date for 
representatives and advisers to meet and 
10 coordinate programs and agendas for 



the day. 

Thomas P. Brady, student ex- 
ecutive representative, "worked very 
closely with me in making contacts," 
said Mrs. Fremiotli. 

Those community colleges to be 
represented will be Bucks, Allegheny, 
Delaware, Lehigh, Luzerne, Mon- 
tgomery, Northhampton, Reading, 
Westmoreland, and Harrisburg Area. 

The program schedule for the 
caucus includes registration at 9 a.m., 
followed by welcome addresses by Dr. 
Charles J. Cunning, associate dean of 



instructional resources, and Brady. 

At 9:45 a.m., a "Time 
Management/Burnout" workshop will 
be presented by Thomas C. Shoff, 
counselor, followed by a campus tour al 
11 a.m. After lunch, student represen- 
tatives will altend a "Stress Manage- 
ment" workshop, to be given by 
Thomas M. McNally, counselor. 

A session in communication skills, 

lead by Kalhryn A. Ferrence. 

counselor, will be conducted at 2 p.m. 

A general discussion will be held at 

■■■ Phase turn lo Page 8 



2aSPOTLIGHTaMond«y. Nov. 14. IM3 

Different 
Seasons 
disappointment 
to liorror fans 

reviews Tracey S. Wlllette 

Ditlereni Seasons was written 
by the man who wrote 
such books as Came. The Shining. 
and Cuio - Stephen King, 
Ditterent Seasons is a book composed 
of lour "novelettes": 
"Rita Hayworth and Shawshank 
Redemption", 

"Apt Pupil", "The Body", and 
"The Breathing Method" 

01 Ihe lour, the lirst 
one is the mosi entertaining 
It deals with 
a man who is unjuslly 
imprisoned. His revenge 
is surprising 
and lunny, II makes 
one leel like cheering. 

"Apt Pupil", the second 
In the series, 
concerns a young boy 
who discovers 
a Nazi war criminal 
in hiding 

The boy becomes involved 
and then obsessed 
with Ihe criminal's activities 
during World War II, 

The Ihird story 
is called "The Body", 
It is about lour boys 
who go on a search 
lor the body 
ot a missing child 
It's more than a boyhood 
adventure; 
it's a study ol lile. 

The last story, 
"The Breathing Method", 
is more the suspenselul horror 
of Stephen King 
than Ihe other three 
The climax is superb 
in this lale 

ol a young woman who 
gives lile through 
her own death 

This book is good, 
but it's a disappointment. 
It is not Ihe eerie 
supernatural style 
Ihat one expects 
o( Stephen King, 
Ditterent Seasons 
is worth reading, 
but it is not 
King's best work 



Letters to SPOTLIGHT 
readers may be detivered or sent 
to the ollice in the Academic 
Center. Atl letters must be sign- 
ed and signatures will be authen- 
ticated, no letter can be publish- 
ed without the writer's name. Let- 
ters should be 300 words or less. 



Mandatory carseats-wliere 
will the government end? 

...in the SPOTLIGHT'S opinion 

Wilh child-related Iralfic deaths at an all-lime high, the law which makes child 
restraint car seats mandatory (lor children under one), is widely accepted 

While we realize Ihe need lor saving lives is the basis lor Ihe carseals. we 
must also lower out heads in disgusi at state government lor enlorcing their use 

The fact is that child rearing and protection had always been well preserved 
within the conlines ol the lamily. Most parents are not lax about the safely of their 
children II there are parents who are generally not concerned with their 
children's welfare, what guarantees do we have that they will adhere to the law' 
And who would have thought an epidemic ol child-related trallic deaths would 
cause the government to enforce a law thai undermines the basic responsibility 
ol every parent involved'' So much lor limited government! 

While we are pleased that there is a good market lor child restraint carseals, 
we are appalled that out stale government will enforce a $25 fine for a law Ihat in 
a few months will carry about as much importance as slowing down for a yellow 
light or laywalking 

We are lorced to ask ourselves: Will the law actually promote a sense ol 
parental protection? Does this law further infringe on personal lives, or rights of 
Ihe individual' 

The inlringement on personal lives could become a major issue. The lacl re- 
mains Ihat government stepped out ol its boundries again, insinuating Ihat paren- 
thood IS at an all-lime low What is especially threatening is that the government 
made law out ol something that was already widely practiced One must wonder: 
where will it end' 

PBL members are 
'leaders' and 'doers' 

...in the SPOTLIGHT'S opinion 

Without a doubt. Phi Beta Lambda (PBL) is one ol Ihe busiest organizations 
on Campus, 

II is a national organization of the future buisness leaders of America, lis 
igoals are to develop leadership qualities and to be of service not only to fellow 
students and to Ihe school but also to charily organizations and Ihe community at 
large. 

Members accomplish their goals by "doing", regular meetings are held 
every two weeks, but members keep up then enthusiasm through daily conlaci 
with each other and with their advisers, Alex W. Bailey, associate professor of 
business administration, and Paul W Goldleder, assistant professor of business 
administration, who is also Ihe Pennsylvania slate chairman lor the organization. 

They work closely with other schools to charter new groups In Penn- 
sylvania alone, the number of chapters has grown Irom eight to 40 in just the last 
few years. 

They are continually working on projects such as the community service 
project in which they are currently involved They are "manning" a Christmas 
tree at the Lycoming Mall by raising proceeds lor Ihe Lung Association 

The tact that they have won prizes (seven lirsls) eight consecutive years for 
their lloats entered in the Mummers' Parade attests to their accomplishment as 
"doers" and "leaders" 

Another ol the major projects PBL members will be sponsoring in conjunc- 
tion with the Business and Computer Science Division is Ihe 10th Annual 
Business Education Symposium at Ihe College in Ihe spring. Many hours will be 
devoted lo the success ol this annual endeavor 

These projects and dozens more, loo numerous to mention, give the 
students ample opportunity lo develop their leadership skills And they are cer- 
tainly using il to their advantage 

The lulure looks brighter with young people like these as leaders 

To SPOTLIGHT readers.... 

To SPOTLIGHT readers: 

Hundreds ol patients in our area hospitals will be grateful lor Ihe 330 pints ot 
blood collected at the College Bloodmobile While we all wish the resulls would 
have been closer lo the 550 goal needed, we are indeed pleased wilh what we 
did geli 

Please extend our thanks to all the students who helped by gelling equip- 
ment set up, by walking donors, and by recruiting students, faculty, administra- 
tion, and stall lo give, 

I en|oyed working wilh you again, and I am confident that by working 
together. Ihe Spring visit will reach target. 

Sincerely, 

Ellen H. Arnold 

Executive Director 



'Bandit' movie 
not up to par 

says Richard E. Kopp Jr. 

After watching"Smokey and the 

Bandit III. 

one cannot help 

but have a negative 

altitude toward 

movie producers. 

It is loo bad they 

cannot leave well enough alone 

They had a hit with 

the first one 

and apparently had to milk it 

lor all they could get. 

The third segment 

has more than its share 

of similarities but managed 

to come up wilh 

a slightly different plol. 

Unlike the lirst two. 

Ihe bandit does the chasing 

The absences ol Burt Reynolds 

and Sally Fields 

takes away even more Irom 

the movie. 

Jerry Reeves assumes 

Ihe role of the bandit 

The action in the movie 

is very absurd; 

the accidents that occur are 

quite ridiculous. 

This type of movie 

could Insult one's Intelligence, 

If you are 

a diehard Jackie Gleason Ian 

or enjoy 

chase 'em and smash 'em up 

movies, then perhaps 

it will be worth 

your $4 

...but I doubt It! 

rvlary L, Pease 

Man,:i,ji,i.| Edili.i 

Annetle rvl Engei 

Editorial Page Edilor 

Thomas H. Long 

Advertising Director 

Perry D. Pentz 

Sports Editor 

Lori M. Lane 

Piiolograrjiiy Editor (Days) 

Barbl L. Clillson 

Ptioiography Editor (Evenings) 

Thomas F. Montgomery 

Darkroom Manager 

Gregory W. Hulf 

Fealures Edilor 

Joan L. Thompson 

Administrative Aflans Edilor 

Kay M. Frace 

Senior Slail Wnler 

Gisela D. Grasstey 

Senior SlatI Wnler 

SPOTLIGHT 

The SPOTLIGHT is published every Mon- 
day morning ol Ihe academic year by journalism 
and other inleresled sludents al the Witiiamsporl 
Area Communily College, 1005 W Third SI, 
Williamsport, Pa 17701 Telephone (717) 
326-3761, Ext 221 

The opinions expressed are those o( the 
student newspapei, ol individual writers or of in- 
dividuals interviewed and do noi relieci lile opi- 
nion ol Ihe insliiulion 



Production Team This Issue: Joan L 
Thompson, copy editor. Kay M Frace. 
videocomposiiion, Kalhy M Gilbert, Gary 
A, Nichols, and William G Gahen. pro- 
duction assistants 



s 



Whaddya 
say....? 

Photography diiticullies led to the 
absence of pictures with this week's 
Whaddya say feature Responses 
from those interviewed are presented 
for reader's interest (Opinions ex- 
pressed are those of the interviewees.) 

Text by Shawn W. Heverly 
Photos by Thomas F. Montgomery 

The question was asked 

in the Library. 

Question: What is your 

reaction to the situation in 

Beirut? 

Richard F. Wright, machinisi 
general student from Walsonlown: 
"They should complelely pull out or 
they should win it No messing 
around " 

Russell N Foust, computer 
science student from South 
Williamsporl: "It's lime Ihe United 
Stales stood up and started protecting 
their rights " 

Leslie E Ergott. general studies 
student from Oval: "The whole thing is 
confusing to me. It would be stupid to 
sent more marines over there just to 
gel killed " 

Kathy R, Foreman, individual 
studies student from Turbotville: "I 
believe they have a purpose and I don't 
complelely understand what it is The 
marines have shown their force by be- 
ing there." 

Jack Ivl. Herr, machinist general 
student from Mill Hall: "I think it's good 
thai we have people there, but Ihey 
should let the people of the United 
States in on a lot more because people 
are getting the wrong impression on 
Reagan." 

Scott T Pasi, electrical 
technology student from Monloursville: 
"I think it's good to show some force in 
other countries... to stop the spread of 
'communism," 

Paul H Pauling, accounting stu- 
dent from Montgomery: "Not much 
you can do about it now. When you 
have 250 people dead, you jusi can'l 
pull out right away: they would have 
died in vain" 

Additional parldng space made 
available for faculty and staff 

The east side of the Administration 
Building now is blue sticl<cr parking, ac- 
cording to Lawrence P. Smeak, super- 
visor of security. 



BARRY'S 

Third Street 

Sandwich Parlor 

and Arcade 

(across from Picklener's 
on W 3rd St ) 

New, clean place 

serving "N.Y. style' 

deli-fair 

Open Daily 

For Breakfast 

Hours: Mon. & Tues. 

ea.m.'12lulidniglit 

Wed.-Sun. opefi24hrs. 

AJli'i fill' hur\. 
PHONE BARRY'S Jnr miiclcis. 
323-FOOD 





Experiential 
job placement 
covers most of U.S. 

The staff in Ihe office of experien- 
tial learning is concerned with placing 
students in jobs for experience, staled 
William C. Bradshaw, director of ex- 
periential learning. 

Students may be under the impres- 
sion that they can only be placed in 10 
nearby counties. This is not true. They 
can be placed almost anywhere they 
choose to go in the United States, Brad- 
shaw said. 

The one thing that limits students is 
if they are required to take classes on 
campus, Bradshaw said. 

Students have been placed in all 
but 10 counties in Pennsylvania and 
have also been placed in Alaska, 
Wyoming, Maine, and Florida, noted 
Bradshaw. 

It is not too early to be thinking 
about the possibility for summer co-op 
placements, he added. 

Interested students should check 
with the Experiental Learning Office, 
Room 157, Counseling, Career Devel- 
ment and Placement center in the Lear- 
ning Resource Center, or with division 
co-op coordinators, Bradshaw added. 

Outing Club seeks 
outdoor enthusiasts 

The Outing Club is seeking persons 
iiilercslcd in Ihe out-of-doors and hik- 
ing, according to Steven T. McDonald, 
club adviser. 

The club has already held several 
excursions including a 25-milc hike 
benefiting Ihe Central Pennsylvania 
Lung and Health As,socialion. 

Intercslcd sludcnls arc welcome to 
attend meetings, which arc held every 
Wednesday al 4:.10 p.m. in Room 227, 
Academic Center, McDonald said. 



Building Trades Division 
shares in co-op training 

Plumbing and heating, carpentry, 
architecture, electrical construction, and 
air conditioning and refrigeration 
students are included in the Building 
Trades Division that takes part in 
cooperative education work. 

The students must follow certain 
guidelines for eligibility. They must be 
supervised by a representative of the 
business they are working for and be 
paid for their labor. They must also be 
assigned work dealing with their cur- 
riculum. 

"A student that has taken part in 
cooperative education and succeeded in 
doing so, has gained valuable ex- 
perience and training that cannol be 
taught in the classroom," remarked 
Frank P. Beatty 3rd, assistant professor 
of plumbing and heating and division 
cooperative education director. 

According to Beatly, cooperative 
education jobs are usually performed at 
businesses within the state, although 
some students have worked as far away 
as Alaska. 



SPOTLIGHTI IMiinday, Nov. 14. I983nj 

62 attend 
Marcus concert 

Aaron and Joel Marcus performed 
two concerts last Tuesday at 11:30 a.m. 
and 8 p.m. in the Academic Center 
Auditorium, according to Mrs. JoAnn 
R. Fremiolli, coordinator of intramural 
athletics and College activities. 

The Marcus brothers performed 
songs by such artists as Steven Bishop, 
Hank Williams, Dan Fogelberg as well 
as some of their own originals. 

The concert lasted approximately 
Iwo hours and 62 spectators attended, 
said Mrs. Fremiolli. 

"It was very entertaining and it 
was too bad more students did not at- 
lend," commented Mark C. Stewart, a 
computer science student from 
Bloomsburg. 

FHMSO meeting 
to be Wednesdays 

The Food and Hospitality Manage- 
ment Student Organization will hold its 
next meeting at 2 p.m., this Wednesday 
in Room 105, Academic Center. 

Items to be discussed include the 
annual Christmas party, Christmas 
decorating, the purchase of kitchen 
hats, and a community service project, 
according to D. Mark Scott, food and 
hospitality student from Laurelton. 

The FHMSO is Ihe club which in- 
cludes food and hosDilalitv management 
students as well as dietary technician 
students. Money for Held trips and 
olhcr projects is made through catered 
events which are managed and prepared 
by members of the club. 

On Friday, Dec. 2, al 11 a.m. in 
Room 105, the FHMSO will meet with 
Mrs. JoAnn R. Fremiotti, coordinator 
of intramural athletics and College ac- 
tivities, to discuss the roles of the Stu- 
dent Government Association (SGA) 
and clubs at Ihe College. 



Mike, Dianne, and Craig 



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Mun.-Wcd. & Sal. 9:J0 to 5 Thurs. & Fri. 9:30 In 9 



4aSPOTLICHTDMond«>, Nov. 14, 1983 




Seasons change as Persephone 



King kidnapping Persephone 



As I sil here al Ihc lablc. refleiting 

on Ihe summer, I am reminded 

of a slory in Greek mylhology. Whal broughl 

aboui lliis ihoughi? I am silling licre looking out 

al my garden. The lomalo plains are slaning to 

wilher and slide down ihe slakes. The zinnias 

arc no longer brighl colors of red, violel, pink, 

or yellow; Ihcy are brown. The rich green broccoli 

and cauliflower slalks are limp and pale. 

In Ihe back of Ihe garden, where 

once grew Ihree bounlifuf hills of squash, 

now lay a pile of yellowing and browning 

squash vines. 

Over 10 (he left are Ihe drying bean pods; 

Ihey are lighl brown in color and 

.soaking wcl, righl now. When Ihe slalks dry 

oul, after Ihis rain, Ihe beans will be 

shelled from ilieir pods and dried for 

slorage, lo be used in soups Ihis winler. 

This conglomeralion of lighl lans, yellows, 

browns, kindles Ihc Ihoughi of Demelcr, 

Goddess of Earlh, and Ihe loss of her 

daughlcr, Persephone. 

Some people would say Demelcr was called 

"Molhcr Earlh" and conlrolled Ihe growlh 

of Ihe Irecs, flowers, and crops of ihe farmers. 



By John E. M 
A business managemenl slu 

Nolhing grew unless 

Pe 

Ihc king of Ihc under 

Demelcr mouri 

and allowei 

The ground t 

Inlervenlion 1 

caused Den 

wilh ll 

Per.sephc 

wilh her molher 

of Ihc year. 

musi relurn li 

king who h 

As a resull of ihis 

allowed growlh of 

Persep 

The olher four monlh 
barren, gray an 



Spring 

plaining and bu 

of full growlh. 

grcal harvesl. Win 



Artwork hv Murray ,/. HaiifnrtI 



Table tennis meets today 

Inlramural lable lennis will meel al lege aclivilies. 
7 p.m., loday and every Monday on Ihe 
east floor of Ihe Bardo Gym, according 
lo Mrs. JoAnn R. Fremiolli, coor- 
dinator of inlramural alhlelics and Col- 



Sludents inleresled in lable lennis 
may conlaci Mrs. Fremiolli in Ihe in- 
lramural alhlelics and College activities 
office in the gym or call ExI. 269. 



IA,lrerl,u„„'«l/ IA,lve,l,sa„cnll 

Alpha Omega question and answer 



Q. Dim'l my gond works eouni 
for anything? Won't God accept 
me if I've lived a good life? 

A. Many people Ihink if Ihcy can 
live a good life, if the good works 
Ihey do oulwcigh the bad, then 
they will have earned their way lo 
Heaven. 

Unfortunately, the Bible docs 
not allow anyone lo earn his way 
to Heaven. The scriptures teach 
that good works have nothing lo 
do wilh one entering into a right 
relationship wilh God. 

"Not by works of 
righteousness which we have done, 
but according lo His mercy He 
saved us," (Titus .1:5) 

"For by grace arc ye sa\ed 
through faith; and that not of 
yourselves: it is the gift of God: 
Not of works, lest any man should 
boast." (Eph. 2:8, 9) 

We like lo compare ourselves 

lo others, and then sometimes we 

feel we are not so bad after all. 

(Opinions expressed uilliin are iiol 



But God compares us lo Jesus 
Christ, His Son, and next lo Him 
we cannot help but fall far short, 
all of us with no exception. "For 
all have sinned and come short of 
Ihc glory of God." (Rom. 3:23) 

Although modern man con- 
siders himself belter than, or at 
least as good as others, he is still 
far from God's perfect standard. 
ll is po.ssiblc for anyone lo reach 
Heaven by his own deeds and 
apart from Jesus Christ. As 
Jesus, Himself, puis it, "I am the 
way, the Irulh, and the life; no 
man conieth unto the Father, bul 
by me." (John 14:6) 

If there are any questions 
you have about the Lord or faith 
in Christ, submit them to JoAnn 
R. Fremiotti, in the Bardo Gvni. 
Label (he envehipe: Alpha 
Omega Fellowship. 

All questions will he 
answered according lo scripture. 

iiece»arili' llime of The SP07LICHTI 



PBL meeting to feature 
guest speaker from Bell 

There will be a guest speaker at Ihe 
Phi Bcia Lambda (PBL) meeting al 12 
p.m. Ihis Wednesday on the first floor 
of the Bardo Gym, according to Paul 
W. Goldfeder, a.ssistani professor of 
business administration. 

Jack Minier, markeling manager 
for Bell Telephone, will discuss 
telemarketing. Minier is a graduate of 
the College and recicved his bachelor's 
degree from Bloomsburg University. 
While attending the College, Minier was 
a member of PBL. 

Minier is an active College alumnus 
and a sponsor of one of the graduating 
awards, said Goldfeder. 

'Memory Techniques' 
workshop subject 

A workshop on "Memory Techni- 
ques"will be held from 3 to 4 p.m. next 
Monday, Nov. 21, in Room 129 of the 
Administration Building, according lo 
R. Dean Foster, director of 
developmenlal studies. 

Larry Richardson, Act lOl/COP- 
ing inslruclional specialist will present 
two memory techniques in this 
workshop. The techniques lo be 
discussedarc "Mediation", linking two 
ideas by using a third item, and 
"Memonics", a mental filing system. 

Students desiring more inlormalion 
may reach Richardson al College exl 
242. 



Church camp has 
24 job openings 

Camp Sequanota, a Lutheran 
Church Camp in Southwcslern Penn- 
sylvania, has 24 job openings available, 
according to information provided by 
the Counseling, Car^ Development, 
and Placement Office. 

Fifteen cabin counselors, two 
swimming pool personnel, one nature 
director, one arts and crafts director, 
two cooks, two groundskeepers and one 
office assistant arc needed. 

Dales of employment are from 
June 3 10 Aug. 18, 1984. 

Application forms or further infor- 
mation can be oblained by contacting 
the Rev. Richard A. Schlak, associate 
director, al Camp Sequanota, Jen- 
nerslown. Pa. 15547, before Feb. 15 
1984. 

Housing data available 

Students having trouble wilh or just 
looking for housing should contact the 
Admissions Office early in December, 
Ms. Mary M. Sinibaldi, Admissions 
Recruiter, commented last week. 

Admissions Office personnel have 
been in contact wilh local landlords who 
presently list wilh them and have an up- 
dated lisl of renlablc places, Ms. 
Sinibaldi said. 



There arc 88 black and white keys 
on a piano. 



SPOTLICHTQMondiy, Nov. 14, I983d5 



goes back to the underworld 



E. McLaughlin 

il sludenl from Williamsporl 

iiless Dcniclcr blessed its growth. 
One day her daughler 
Persephone was kidnapped by 
nderworld and laken inio Hades 
niiurncd Ihc lo.ss of her daughler 
lowed nothing on earlh lo grow, 
ind became barren and desolale. 
lion by ihe olhcr Olympian gods 
1 Dcmclcr to strike an agreement 
ilh Ihe king of Ihe underground, 
icphone would be allowed to live 
;)lher. Demeter, for eight months 
'ear. The olhcr four inonths she 
irn lo the underworld and lo Ihe 
/ho had forced her into wedlock, 
f this arrangeinenl, Demcler has 
h of plants and trees only while 
crsephonc walked on the surface 
of Ihe earlh with her. 
loiilhs she would lay the ground 
sy and cold. Thus, we have the 
Cycle of growth. 

ipring i,s the lime of Ihc year for 
id budding. Summer is the time 
wlh. Autumn is Ihc lime of the 
Winter begins when Persephone 



returns to Ihe underworld in December, 

and sadness lingers from December 

through March, when Persephone returns 

lo her mother to slarl the seasons 

of growth again. 

Proof of this story can be found 

at the ruins of the Temple of Demeter 

in Eleusis, Greece. A tour guide, with 

"tongue in cheek", will point to a hole in 

Ihe ground and tell you, 

"Thai hole is where Persephone enters the 

underworld and Demeter wails for her return." 

The well thai she drinks from is only a stone's 

throw away. This story of Mother Earth 

and her daughter Persephone is only true if 

you believe in ancient Greek mythology, 

Ihe lour guide admits. 

Again, I look oul of the door 

and sec two late-growing palches: curly 

leaf lettuce and a tall strand of dark green 

Swiss chard. The green of these late crops 

is a pleasing reminder of 

Persephone's return and the end 

of Demclcr's restriction of growth. 



Contract provides for finish 
of personal computer system 



By Joan L. Thompson 
Adminislrativc Affairs Editor 

Among contracts awarded at last 
week's Board of Trustees meeting was 
one for S146,611 to complete the com- 
puter system presently being installed al 
the College, 

This money will come from the 
$1,441,05! received by Ihe College from 
the slate as provided in the new com- 
munity college funding law. House Bill 
177. 

The contract was awarded to IBM 
Corp., of Monloursville, since the new 
equipment must be compatible lo the 



Membership drive 
now on for 

CIRCLE K Club 

for applications, 
see Tliomas C. 
Leitzel, Room 
301, ACC or 
Harvey H. Kulins, 
Room 131, ACC 



IBM S/38 computer already in use. 

Separate but related actions were 
taken to approve the reorganization of 
the College office of computer services 
and also to waive College policy regar- 
ding tuition for both full and part lime 
staff who will be required to work with 
the personal computers. The waiver will 
permit staff lo participate in in-service 
courses without cost. 

Reorganization involves several 
changes of position but no salary 
changes. 

Anne Weilminster is transferred 
from operations manager to informa- 
tion center support analyst; David 
Kepner, from chief operator lo opera- 
lions manager, and Charles Whitford, 
from programmer/analyst lo chief 
operator. 

William Ward is changed from 
systems analyst to information center 
software/device specialist, and Alan 
Tyson is changed from data file pro- 
grammer to prograinmer analyst. 
Thanksgiving recess scheduled 

The College will be closed for three 
days for Thanksgiving recess. No 
classes will be held and offices will be 
closed on Thursday, Nov. 24, Friday, 
Nov. 25, and Monday, Nov. 28. 

A normal schedule will resume on 
Tuesday, Nov. 29. 




»afeOBi»awMaa Miii i m'ig ia». • iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiininiiiiiiiniiiiiiiii iiiiiiniiniii i 

MONDAY NIGHT MOVIES 



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Sit Back and 
Tune In! 

I NOV 14- BUTCH CASSIDY & 

THE SilNDANCT. KID | 




ACC AUDITORIUM ADMISSION $1 ,00 



6 ISPOTLIGHT Monday. Nov. 14. 1910 

Briar House leads 
intramural bowling 



Briar House leads Ihc learn stan- 
dings in llie inlramural bowling league 
al ABC Bowling Lanes, 1245 Park 
Ave., according to records provided by 
Ihe Lanes' managemeni, 

Briar House's record is 13 wins 
and five losses. 

Tbc inlramural bowling resulls 
from Nov. 8 are: 

Team standings 



Team 

1. Briar House 

2. Alley Cals 

3. Deslroyers 

4. Melal Men 

5. Dew Crew 

6. Bull Spinners 

7. Millon 

8. Flinlslones 



Wins L(>s.ses 
13 5 
II 7 
10 8 
10 8 



Men's high single game 

Franklin J. Seber, electrical 

technology student from Scranlon, 225. 

Kirk D. 2^hn, air condilion- 

ing/refrigeralion sludenl from 

Fredericksburg, 225. 

Edward E. Berkebile, plumbing 
and healing student from Stoyslown, 
194, 

Women's high single game 
Denise M. King, secretarial science 
sludenl from Cogan Stalion, 181. 

Cynthia M. Cekovich, floriculture 
sludenl from Mechanicsburg, 143. 

Linda Sahm, secretarial science 
student from Williamsporl, 136. 
Men's high series 
Sebcr bowled a 635. 
Lane Savage, technical trades stu- 
dent from Cogan Stalion, 515. 

Myles S. Murray, construction 
carpentry student from Erie, 513. 
Women's high series 
King bowled a 449. 



Cekovich, 393. 

Nicola S. Reese, general studies 
student from Wellsboro, 353. 
High learn single 

Metal Men, 874. 

Flinlslones, 860. 

Briar House, 858. 

High learn series 

Metal Men, 2478. 

Briar House, 2419. 

Flinlslones, 2371. 

High averages 

The five persons with Ihe highest 
averages are Seber, 215; David A. 
Byers, accounting student from Millon, 
188: Donald E. Pell Jr.. plumbing and 
healing sludenl from Lykens, 565; 
Barry F. Voder, computer science stu- 
dent from Dewart, 167 and Zohn, 165. 

Flag football schedule 
goes up this week 

Next week's fiag football schedule 
will be announced early this week, ac- 
cording to Mrs. JoAnn R. Fremiotti, 
coordinator of intramural athletics and 
College activites. 

The delay in the schedule is due to 
the small number of teams eligible lo 
play al the beginning of this week. The 
oulcome of the games played last 
Wednesday and last Thursday will affect 
the .scheduling. 

A schedule of games will be posted 
this week on Ihc Bulletin Board in Ihe 
Bardo Gym. 

Teams may contact the intramural 
alhlelics and College activities office in 
Ihe Bardo Gym for information concer- 
ning this week's schedule. 

Last Monday and Tuesday's resulls 
of games played arc: Radic's Rebels 
beat NAD'S, 36-20, and Radic's Rebels 
edged the Dog's, 32-26. 



Intramural basketball rules 



Time 

I. Two 20 minute halves. 

1. Two to miiuiie quarlcrs malcc up cacti half. One minuic brcali bciwccn quarlcrs and a live 

minuie break bciween halves. 

3. The clock will run coniiriuously unlil Ihe linal Iwo minuics of boih halves. Ii will ihcn be slopped 
during each stoppage of play. 

4. There will be Iwo 30 second limeouis per half for each (cam. 

5. In Ihe cveni of a lie al Ihe end of regulalion, there will be an ovenimc period of three minules. 
Each Icam receives an addiiioital 30 second timeout lo uiilize during ihe overlimc period. The clock 
will slop only during the final minuie of the overtime period upon stoppage of play. 

In Ihe event of a lie following Ihe overtime, there will be an overtime period with Ihe same 
stipulations unlil an eventual winner is determined. 

6. limeouis mil ulilized during Ihc allotted period do noi accumulate and Iherefore, must be used 
wiih discretion. 

Players 
There will be Ihrcc players on Ihc court for each team during play. Failure lo have ihis amount 
will result in automatic forfeiture. Minimum team rosier is six players and cannot exceed 12 player 

Subslilulions 

Substilulions are mandatory at the five minuie mark of each period or during the stoppage of 
play preceding or following ihat point. This mandatory subsiilulion will require complete 
changeover of personnel on Ihc couri. No other substitutions are allowable excepi in the event of an 
injury. The mandaiory subsiilulion rule is imposed to allow every player an opportunity lo par- 
licipalc in the event. 

Fouls 
Fouls will be called by the individual who is the recipient of the violation. The opposing team 
is expected and required to honor ihe foul call and play will resume wiih the ball being brought into 
play al the mid<ourt line. 

Scoring! 
Baskets will count for two points. There will be no foul shots with Ihe exception of fouls occur- 
ring during Ihe linal two minutes of each half. The individual fouled will be awarded Iwo shots if he 
is in the acl of shooting and will receive a one and one opportunity for other foul infractions. In the 
event there is a dispute over whether the individual fouled was in the act of shooting or not, the of- 
ficial observing Ihe game will make the dcterminalion. The decision of this official is final and play 
will resume. 

Game rules 
Play will begin with Icam designated by the game official as the home Icam pulling it into play 
al the mid-court line. The visiting learn will have possession of Ihc ball to begin the second half. 
Teams will be responsible for calling Iraveling violations, out of bounds decisions, ball handling 
miscucs, eic. The team upon which the violation is called will honor the call and play will resume 
from Ihe nearest oul of bounds point from where the infraciion occurred or ihe mid-couri line. 
Games will be played by N.C.A.A. rules in all inslances exccpl where staled olherwisc. 
The reasons for these changes from the traditional basketball rules are: 

1. Due to the space required lo play several games al one time, Ihis will allcviaic Ihe problem of 
player overflow adversely alTccling anolher game on the adjacent court. 

2. Ii will allow each individual Ihal regislers lo be an active participant. 

3. These changes provide for a more wide-open, high scoring game. 

A player will be disqualified for unacceptable behavior in an uiisporlsmanlike manner. A learn 
will be disqualified for repealed violaiions by team members. 



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Author presenting writing lecture 



SPOTLIGHTOMondsy, Nov, 14, ITOO? 



Annclle Williams Jaffee. published 
author, will present a lecture on 
"Writing As A Way of Knowing", 
from I to 2 p.m., Wednesday, Nov. 30, 
in the Academic Center Auditorium, ac- 
cording to Mrs. JoAnn R. Fremiotti, 
coordinator of intramural athletics and 
College activities. 

Ms. Jaffee will discuss the stages a 
text goes through during writing, 
publishing, and also share writer in- 
sights. 

This lecture will lead into a 
workshop from 2 to 3:30 p.m., where 
Ms. Jaffee will answer questions about 
writing as a career and editing. 

Groups of five or more planning to 
attend should contact Mrs. Fremiotti in 
advance. Interested persons may pre- 
sent questions to Mrs. Fremiotti who 
will then forward them to Ms. Jaffee. 

Rep. Gekas seeks 
college interns 

Congressman George Gekas is 
seeking interns to work in his 
Washington, D.C. office during the spr- 
ing or summer of 1984, according to a 
recent news release. 

"Internships give students a first- 
hand look at the operation of the 
legislative branch of government, as well 
as providing an opportunity to engage 
in some interesting projects in a con- 
gressional office," according to Rep. 
Gekas. 

The nonpaying internships are 
open to any undergraduate college stu- 
dent. Preference is given to residents of 
the 17th Congressional District. Interns 
must be available at least eight hours a 
week for a minimum of two weeks. 

Course credit is often availble to 
students through their colleges, he said. 
Students interested in applying may 
contact the Washington olTice at: 1008 
Longworth House Office Building, 
Washington, D.C. 20515. Telephone: 
(202) 225-4315. 



The popular tune, 'Dixie', was 
composed by Decatur Emmetl in 1859. 




Annetle Williams Jaffee 

PBL manning tree 
at Lycoming Mall 

Phi Beta Lambda (PBL) will be 
manning the Christmas tree at Lycom- 
ing County Mall from 1 1 a.m. to 5 p.m. 
this Thursday, according to Paul W. 
Goldfeder, assistant professor of 
business administration. 

This is a community service and the 
donations will go to the Lung and 
Health Association, he said. 

Chairpersons for the event arc 
Michael C. Losiewicz, retail manage- 
ment student from Shamokin, and 
Doree M. Snyder, computer science stu- 
dent from Montnursville. 

Books arrive in Library 

New fiction and non-fiction 
bestsellers have recently been delivered 
to the College Library, according to 
Mrs. Kate Hickcy, reference librarian. 

These books, which now arc 
available for student use, are shelved at 
the corner of the circulation desk. 

"We will be purchasing more 
bestsellers. The non-fiction will be 
primarily in hardback and the fiction in 
paperback. They will also be stored on 
the new shelf at the corner of the cir- 
culation desk," said Mrs. Hickcy. 



.CROSS Coral 

1 Guido 72 Actor 

nole Knijhl 

4 Ready money DOWN 
8 Some 

1 Fluent 

2 Athena 

3 Overwhelm 

4 Hebrew 



Ansvver to Last Week's Puzzle 



3 Lamprey 
7 Delineated 
9 Vessel 
1 High 



2 Chinese mile 

3 White House 

4 Kind ot Illy 



28 Romeo < 

Juliet 
31 Small 



7 Male deer 

8 Constituent 
e 9 Cote dweller 

10 Marry 
high 11 Openings 
16 Digraph 



HAS3pTEM»CH~l 
A R A rH T T eWr a M 
SAlT?E|As|Atp 

|||mai lIsates 
strainedIheII 


OR Y|soe| E 1 ER 

||em|blottebs 

U rUo FISEEOED 
P EnBsaT e|r 1 TA 
E S sBe R 1 -S>S E EM 



18 Sw 



36 Dance step 

37 Moham- 
medan r 



33 River island 

35 Beam 

36 NJs neigh- 



42 Priest's 

44 Negative 

45 Still 

47 Thailand, 
formerly 
49 Decade 
51 Hows that' 
54 Snatch 
56 Decay 

58 Goddess ot 

59 Whipped 
62 Pedal digit 

64 Artificial 
language 

65 Sea eagle 

66 Withered 
68 Violin pan 

70 Pekoe 

71 Red and 



20 Flap 

22 Serving dish 39 Small child 

25 Fruit seed 40 Stitch 

27 Cravat 43 Split ol a sc 

29 Ordinance 46 Much-used 

30 CBS symbol article 
32 Metal 48 Small rug 



52 Ventilated 

53 Jog 

55 Mrs Truman 



34 Attempt 



50 Memoranda 69 Scale note 



■ ' 


2 3 


1 


4 5 


J- 


J- 


1 


a 


5^ 


10" 


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" 1 






13 






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w 


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18 














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30 


IK^ 


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33 




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w 








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52 


53 




















61 _62 |Ki g 










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72 




I 



Answer 
next week 



r 



BENSON 



out mini. ^ 
/9Mn market 



\. 



Corner of 3rd onij Maynard Sfs. 

Gas Groceries 
Snacks Tobacco 

Always Open Nights, Sundays, and Holidays 



J 



College to get almost $1.5 million 

With the passage last month of '''^'^"•"' "otitying them ot the amount 

State House Bill 177, the College will ''^^V *'" '"^'^^"^ ''^sed on current enroll- 

receive a windfall of $1,441051 "i*^"' proiections for the full year. The 

This bill provides that state aid will "*'''' '^ "l^ulated at $156 per student, 

pay one-third of the cost per student up The remainder of the money will be 

to $800 rather than the previous amount "^^d for the purchase of "critically 

of only $150. needed instructional and non- 

Dr. Robert L. Breuder, president, instructional equipment," Dr. Breuder 

said at last week's Board of Trustees said. 

meeting that $295,464 will be credited to One item that the money will go 

the 20 sponsoring school districts toward is the installation of the personal 

against the amount they were budgeted computer networking system presently 

to pay. being installed at the College. This item 

This amount is the difference bet- was also approved by the board, 

ween the actual one-third share of the «ioiiiinnniiiii,Classifipdqnaiio,i.niii,m,. 

cost of educating each student and the barvsittfr wamtfh f h/ ^ 

amount the state would have paid "ABVS TIER WANTED for 3'/. and 

before the new law increased the cap on ^JZ i .i, ^'"^^ ,"„ '^P T'''''' """ 

the state's share no earlier Ihan 3:30. Musi have own 



^ 



Iransporlaliiin and like dugs. 
322-8 522. 

FOR SALE: Rollbar from a lale- 
model Triumph Spitfire. Bar only used 
aboul 5 monlhs; complete wilh driver's 
side padding; black. MAKE ME AN 
OFFER!! Call ExI. 221, ask for Tom. 

FOR SALE, one piirlable electric mike 
meeting at 7 p.m".,'this Thursday at the an'P'ifi" f""" a reel-(o-reel (ape 
Pennsylvania State Education Associa- P'"''"' ^"''^ ""^ "" "''"" C'all Coi- 
tion (PSEA) headquarters in South jese^Exl. 457 ^; ; ^ J,';];,„^;;,;,,g,^^„^,;ji„ 

Williamsport, according to Richard J. FEMALE BOWLEiTlsfEDED T™ 

Weilminster, associate professor of hor- Thursday Nighl Women's League, 

liculture and WACCEA president. beginning at 6:30 at the Faxon Lanes. 

The Association will submit its If interested, conlaci Jan, Room 201 

negotiation package to the College at of the Academic Cenler-Exl. 241. 

the end of November, said Weilminster. ■"■"m»"™«'»™"«™™n'"™'uniuinmmiiiiiiiiiiiii 



The board unanimously approved 
the action. Letters were sent to each 

WACCEA to hold third 
negotiation team meeting 

The Williamsport Area Communi- 
ty College Education Association 
(WACCEA) has had two negotiation 
team meetings and will hold a third 



SnSPOTLIGHT Miioda>, Nov 14, 198! 



BULLETIN BOARD 



For Keek «/ Mnmlay. Nov. 14 i/mmgli Sunttar, Nov. 20 
MEETINGS 

Phi Beta Lambda.. .man. Wednesday, firsi floor classroom, Bardo gym. 

Phi Beta Lambda... fund raising meeling, I lo 2 p.m., Thursday, Room ITS. 
Academic Cenler, 

College Band...i:iO lo 6 p.m., Tuesday, Academic Cenler Auditorium. 

Sen'ice and Operation of Heavy h'qiiipmeiil Club... 1 p.m., Tliursday. Room 
329, Academic Cenler Audilorium. 

Forest Technicians Association. ..noon, Tuesday, Room 114, Earlh Science 
Campus. 

Women's Horum... noon lo I p.m., Wednesday, Room lO.f, Academic Cenler. 

AcrrviTiKS 

Hoagie sale... 1 1a.m. lo I p.m., Thursday, Room .113. 

Student Government Caucus.. .'i a.m. lo 4 p.m., Friday, Academic Cenler 
Audilorium. 

Tot Watch... lurecn dinner and parciil rncelini;, 6 lo 9 p.m., Thursdav, Room 
105. 

Bill C/an'... Si ress Managenieni Workshop, 4:.30 lo 6 p.m., Thursday and 
Evening stage show, 8 lo 9:15 p.m.. Academic Cenler Audilorium. 

Roller skating.. .% lo l():3l) p.m., Wednesday, Sl<alinp I'his. hrcc wiih II). 



Basketball rosters available; deadline noon today 

Inlramural baskelball roslers may Mill be picked up loday bul must be relum- 
ed by noon, according lo Mrs. JoAnn R. Fremiolii. coordinalor of inlramural 
alhlelics and College aclivilics. 

Anyone who has lurned in roslers may check Ihc inlramural alhlelics and Col- 
lege aclivilics office in ihe Bardo Gym for a schedule of games, said Mrs. Fremiolii. 

Games will be scheduled afler 6:30 p.m., Monday Ihrough Thursday, Mrs. 
Fremiolii said. The league will consisi of women, men, and co-ed leams. 

Persons wiih qucslions aboul inlramural baskelball or open gym limes may 
conlact (he inlramural alhlelics and College aclivilics office in ihe Bardo Gym or 
call Exi. 269, 

WACCEA to send ballots, newsletter to faculty 



Developing a newsleller and 
dislribuling ballols for board area 
represenlalives was Ihc main focus al 
Ihe Williamsporl Area Community Col- 
lege Education Association's (WAC- 
CEA) meeling al 7 p,m., last Thursday 
at Ihe Pennsylvania Slate Education 
Association (PSEA) headquarters in 
South Williamsporl, according lo 
Richard J. Weilminstcr, associate pro- 
fessor of horticulture and WACCEA 



president. 

The monthly board of directors 
meeling assembled information from 
those attending Ihc meeting lo formulate 
a newsletter for faculty, Wcilminsler 
said. 

With the news letter, ballots will be 
distributed lo faculty to vole for board 
area represenlalives, added 
Weilminstcr. 



$8,000 given to College for student scholarships 



Conlimed from Pafe /■■■ 
menl, floriculture, nursery manage- 
ment, forest technology and wood pro- 
ducts technology. 

They must have graduated from a 
high school within Ihe Bl.aST In- 
lermediale Unit 17 (Bradford, Lycom- 
ing, Sullivan, and Tioga Counties); 
must have completed al least one 
semester and must have a grade point 
average of 3.0 or higher. 

An attempt will be made. College 
officials said, lo selecl a student from 
each program and each county. Selec- 
lion of scholarship recipients will lake 
place between Ihe fall and spring 
semcslcr. 

Club serves wide area 
The Wheel Inn Inc., which serves 



Tioga, Bradford, Lycoming, and 
Sullivan Counlies, has a membership of 
2,200 aclive members. Originally 
chartered as The Fireside Inn, the club 
was an outgrowth of the Wheel Club of 
Williamsporl. In 1947 it was re- 
chartered and became Ihe Wheel Inn. 

Its slated purpose is to organize, 
own, and operate a club for the purpose 
of providing recreation for members 
and particularly to provide for recrea- 
tion and instruction of youths in 
agriculture and horticulture fields, the 
charier also states that Ihe Club will 
provide financial assistance lo students 
inlereslcd in those fields. 

College 'ideal' choice 

The $8,000 award lo the College 
represents the first lime Ihe Wheel Inn 



has provided scholarship monies for any 
purpose. 

The College was selected to receive 
the money because it offers all the pro- 
grams the Wheel Inn wanls lo promote 
for educational purposes and it also 
serves all of the counlies in the club's 
service area. 

Officials of the club fell Ihe Com- 
munity College was the ideal choice lo 
administer the scholarship funds. 

Wheel Inn presideni, John Schullz 
of Williamsporl, said he was happy lo 
see Ihe College receive Ihe funds and 



was parlicularly plea.sed ihal a number 
of sludenls would benefit from the 
Club's scholarship gifi. 

SGA caucus 

Conlliiimlfroiii Pate /■■■ 

3:15, with a reassembly period in the 
audilorium al 4 p.m. 

The caucus will conclude with a 
lour of the Earlh Science Campus at 
4:30 p.m. 

Forty students and seven advisers 
are expected lo attend, said Mrs. 
Fremiolii. 



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l/Vexl to Academic Cenierl 
PHONE AHEAO; 322 1321 

OPEN 7:30 a.m. 'til 6 p.m. 
Monday llirii Friday 




1 



service I 

(•7 BEVERAGE CO ^ 

419-421 Fifth Ave. * Williamsporl, Pa. • 717/323-3237 




-^Students 
visit 
(lie College 
5 




^[^BUIilJBOJi? 



Mcindav. Nm. 21, 19SJ • Vol. \1. No. r.l • S I'iibcs 

Collcsc • \Villin.iis|„.rl. I';i 17701 



Williailisporl Area Ci 



/M basketball 
clinic to be 
today, tomorrow 

A prc-lournamcnl inlramural 
baskclbali clinic will be held from 5 lo 8 
p.m., liiday and loniornnv in Ihc Bardu 
Ciym, accoidine Ki Mrs. JdAnn R, 
FreniiiHli, coordinaliir of inlranuiral 
alhlctlcs and College acliviics. 

The clinic is designed lo provide in- 
siruclion on Icchniques, skills, 
siralegics, and safely for persons in- 
Icresled in parlicipaling in Ihc in- 
lramural baskclbali program, according 
lo Mrs. Frcmiolli. 

Rules and regulalions will also be 
explained, Mrs. Frcmiolli said. She ad- 
ded Ihal Ihc clinic will be an "inslruc- 
lional period for Ihe sludenls," 

The clinic is for all parlicipanls 
■■■ Please liiiii in Pa^e 8 

Students to attend 
New York seminar 

Second-year reslanrani managc- 
menl sludenls will go lo Binghamlon, 
N.Y. lomorrrow lo allend a .seminar 
aboul alcohol in llie reslanrani 
business. 

Mrs. Vivian P. Moon, associaic 
professor of food service and dicleiics. 
said Ihc sludenls will dcparl al II a.m. 
and be back in Williamsporl al 6 p.m. 

The main poini of discussion dur- 
ing I he seminar will be: how a 
reslaiiiani employee should delernhiic 
wlien a cuslonicr has had loo much 
alcohol lo drink and Ihe methods of 
dealing wilh such a person. 

Mrs. Moon noled lhal New York 
lias a drain shop law and IVnnsylvania 
has a form of ihcir Ihiid-parly liabilily 
law. The essence of liolh is lhal 
anybody who is injured by an inio\- 
icaled driver in a car accident may sue 
Ihc ownei and/or employee rcsponsihic 
for .serving Ihe alcohol, she said. 




DISAPPKARING cigarelle trick is displayed by Bill Clary in an impromplu ap- 
pearance in Ihc Academic Center Cafeleria las( Thursday. Watching her lighted 
cigarette vanish is Donna K. Frederick, a ciimputer science student from Lock 
Haven. Clary was scheduled to give various presentations that day and evening. 

fSPOTLIGHT phoKi by Liiii M. Lii/ie/ 

Clary stage show draws over 50 

Deadline Itepnrt by Mary L. Pease 

Over 50 people attended Bill Clary's stage show enlilled "Magic, 
Music, Mystery, and Mime," last Thursday evening. 

Clary, who performed on "Saturday Nighl Live" and in Burl 
Reynold's movie "Sirokcr Ace", performed various magic tricks, impres- 
sions, illusicnis, and played a 12-slriitg guitar. 

Small children, who were a large part of Ihe audience, were called on 
stage as "volunteers". 

Clary's stage show was well received and seemed lo be enjoyed by the 
audience. 



Photo ID cards 
will be distributed 
starting today 

New photo idenlitlcation cards will 
be issued to sludenls this week, accor- 
ding lo Mrs. JoAnn R. Frcmiolli, coor- 
dinator of inlramural athletics and Col- 
lege activUcs. 

All current fiill-limc sludenls arc 
required to have their photo taken dur- 
ing one of Ihc following scheduled 
limes: 

From 8 a.m. to 3 p.m.. today. 
Earth Science Campus lobby: from II 
a.m. 10 5 p.m. tomorrow. North Cam- 
pus lounge, and from 10 to 1 1 a.m. 
Wednesday, al the Aviation Campus. 

On main campus, from 8 a.m. to 4 
p.m. next Tuesday through Thursday, 
and from 8 a.m. until noon next Friday, 
in ihe Academic Center (ACC) lounge. 

From 8 to 9 a.m.. 11 a.m. lo I 
p.m.. and 2:30 until 3:30 p.m.. Dec. 
5,6,7, and 8, in Ihc ACC lounge. 

From 8 lo 9 a.m. and 1 1 a.m. lo 1 
p.m., Dec. 9. in Ihe ACC lounge. 

■■■ Please liirii la Page 8 

Computer Science 
holds meeting 
tomorrow at 3:30 

The Computer Science Club will 
hold a meeting tomorrow at 3:30 p.m. 
in Room 321, Academic Center (ACC), 
according lo B. Drew Robison, com- 
puter science student from Duncansville 
and public relations reprcsenlative for 
the club. 

A 90-minute color videotape on 
history and uses of word processing wilh 
a short discussion about the movie and 
upcoming club events will be included in 
Ihc meeting, said Robison. 

Also, he said the meeting is open to 
anyone, not only club members. 



SDSPOTLIGHTIDMondiy. Nov. 21. I«83 

The SPOTLIGHT 

wishes its readers 
A Happy 
and Safe 
Thanksgiving 

Please drive defensively; 
we're planning a Nov. 29 
issue. We'd like you 
here to read it! 



Joel creates 
new flavor 

...says Donna M. Barnetl 

Billy Joel's lalesi album. An Inno- 
cent Man. has a 1 950s rock'n'roll flavor 
thai greatly dillers Irom me sleel mills 
and war memories sounds ol The 
Nylon Curtain and Ihe "baby, lei's 
make out" lunes o( The Stranger 

In an inlerview with Time 
magazine. Joel said. "I'm a big melody 
freak." Tfiree lunes Irom his lalesi 
album -"Leave A Tender Ivloment 
Alone", "The Longest Time", and 
"This Night" - prove his statement, 

Joel's best songs have Ihe brash 
humor and Ihe sad sentiment of "Ihe 
boys down on Ihe corner" "Easy 
Money" from An Innocent Man reflects 
this idealism of "the boys on the cor- 
ner", except from a more grown-up 
standpoint than his earlier "greaser" 
songs 

The divergent strains ol his tough 
rock and romantic melodies have fend- 
ed lo keep big league rock critics at a 
distance, but according lo his over- 
whelming record sales, his fans are not 
so far away, 

IMary L. Pease 

Managing Editor 
Annelte M. Engel 
Edltonal Pagp Ediloi 

Thomas H. Long 

Adverlising Diieclor 

Perry D. Pentz 

Spoils Edilor 

Lorl IVI. Lane 

Pholography Editor (Days) 

Barbl L. Chllson 

Phologiaptiy Ediloi (Evenings) 

Tllomas F. Montgomery 

DarKroorn Manager 

Gregory VI. Huff 

Features Edrlur 

Joan L. Tfiompson 



Senror Slatt Wnr 



SPOTLIGHT 

The SPOTLIGHT is published every Mon- 
' morning ot ihe academic year by journalism 
nieresied sludenls al Ihe Wiiliamspoil 



The opinions expressed are those ol iiie 
siudeni newspapei, ol individual wnleis or ol in- 
dividuals inlerviewed and do not relied Ihe upi- 



Producllon Team Tlili Issue: Barbl L 
Chllson, copy edilor, Gregory w Hull 
videocomposition, Kay M Frace, produc- 
tion supervisor, Lon L Holland, Donna M 
Bainell, Shawn w Heverly, and Ttacey 
S Wllleiie. production assislants 



Hunting dangerous; be careful 

...In The SPOTLIGHT'S opinion 

Temperatures are growing colder There is complete silence except the 
rustling of leaves by Ihe crisp November wind. 

A camouflaged figure leans against a solid oak tree. The figure loses its 
balance and moves slightly An incredible piercing shot breaks the silence The 
figure cries out lor help 

This could happen lo yout 

■ ■ ■ 
This situation happens more than once durina Ihe hunting season Just 
because hunters do not follow the law by having 1 0O square inches of fluorescenl 
orange material on the head or on the chest and back combined, many hunlers 
are injured and even killed 

Hunting is a dangerous sport and if those hunting don't follow Ihe law. others 
suffer because of their negligence. 

Hunters must remember nol lo discharge firearms or other deadly weapons 
within 150 yards of occupied buildings wilhout advance permission of Ihe occu- 
pant or owner 

Olher "don'ls" are: Don't shoot at a live tree, don't shoot at random within 
200 yards ol a camp, home, or shooting range, don't hunt deer with more Ihan 25 
persons in one party, don't shoot at big game taking refuge in water 

Each person who kills a deer or lurkey must tile a report with Ihe Stale Game 
Commission in Harrisburg within live days following Ihe killing Anyone who isn't 
required to obtain a license must prepare his own homemade tag. This tag must 
include Ihe hunter's name, address, dale, time, and county in which ihe game 



If all hunlers read and follow Ihe laws m Ihe small book of Pennsylvania Hun- 
ting Trapping Regulation Sept 1 , 1 983 to Aug 31 , 1 984 - which is issued with 
each license - everyone will have a sale hunling season It only lakes one per- 
son to make several sulleri 










"George, it'll wrork. 
They won't even realize you're a hunter!" 

ay J Hanlord Advenismg art student from Hugliesvilte 



To SPOTLIGHT readers... 



seals 

American 
business 



lo SPOTLIGHT readers: 

I totally agree with you. editorial concerning mandatory child reslraint car 
State government has no business interfering with Ihe most sacred of 
stilutions - the lamily II parents want lo use car seals, that is their 
on Ihe Olher hand, they want to have their babies catapulted Ihrough 
car windshields Ihat is also their business 

r-h m"^"" ?^'^"" ''"' ™' '^^ ^''°"' "'^ ^^'^'y °' "^e" children. According lo 
Children s Services, there are approximately 240 reported cases ol child abuse in 
Lycoming County each year Seventy percent (70%) involve physical abuse 
iwen y-(ive percent (25%) involve sexual abuse and live percent (5«/.) involve 
ZZ '":^"'" "''3'^" '" ' ^«2, theie weie only 1 5,500 cases of child 
abuse in Pennsylvania What's a lew scattered cases here and there'' 

Let s face i|t II babies didn't like the way their parents were treating them if 
they felWte, rtghts were being infringed upon, it they tell their precious Imie souls 
were being endangered then they would have formed a lobby long ago and 
done something about it This is unequivocally a mailer between parent and 



child Slate governmeni should |usl keep out 



Ms. Kathryn A. Ferrence 
Career Development Specialist 



Students take 
pride in campus 

...in The SPOTLIGHT'S opinion 

As we walk around the campus, 
there seems lo be a measurable dif- 
ference in the overall appearance- 
Students seem lo be taking pride 
in the College, Ever since attenlion has 
been focused on littering around cam- 
pus, paoer is beginning lo be thrown in 
trash conlainers and cigarelle bulls are 
being put in the proper receplacles 

On Monday nighls. alter Ihe movie 
is shown in the Academic Center 
Auditorium, that spot seems to be 
much cleaner than ever before 

We say thanks to all sludenls and 
all others in the campus community for 
their part in keeping the campus look- 
ing neat and clean 

Serial hits 
all angles of 
Vietnam War 

...says James K. Morrissey 

"Vietnam: A Television History" 
can hardly be called Ihe most exciting 
show on TV, II is a documentary serial, 
shown on PBS, which chronicles Ihe 
Vietnam War with archive footage from 
Ihe networks and interviews with some 
parlicipants. 

To my mind, the events and 
historical facts take a secondary posi- 
tion lo the nightmarish scenes of death, 
destruction, and inhumanity 

A North Vietnamese soldier grins 
as he recalls how Americans were Ihe 
easiest enemy to kill on land because 
they were naive in Ihe art of guerilla 
warfare. United Stales planes rain 
havoc from the skies as many innocent 
civilians are killed in indiscriminate 
bombings Gunfire is the most com- 
mon background noise 

■ ■ ■ 

If you slarl watching Ihe show at 
10 p m, on Tuesday nights, you will 
see the war as it winds down after the 
Tel Offensive, an attack by the Viet- 
cong and North Vietnamese on the 
South Vietnamese capital and olhdr 
strategic localions, 

■ ■ ■ 

The allack of Jan 30, 1968 has 
been a military defeat (or the Com- 
munists but a psychological blow 
against ihe US who now realize they 
ate fighting against a determined and 
organized opposition. 

The program presenis all view- 
points on the war but it does have a 
slight anti-war bias. You will nol be 
able lo watch and remain unaffected. 



Letters lo SPOTLIGHT 
readers may be delivered or sent 
to the oltice tn the Academic 
Center. All letters must be sign- 
ed and signatures wilt be authen- 
ticated: no teller can be publish- 
ed without the writer s name. Let- 
ters should be 300 words or less. 



Awards presented 

to students 

in foods programs 

Mary F. Gionia, food and 
liospilalily managcmciil sliidcnl from 
Elysburg, and Palricia M. Scliiik 
McDonnell, diciclic Icthnician sindcnl 
from Williamspiirl have been awarded 
scholarships in Ihc value of $175 from 
liie Maynard Sired Burger King. 

The awards arc based on academic 
achicvcmeni and financial need, accor- 
ding 10 Vivian P. Moon, associalc pro- 
fessor of food service dielelics. 

Making ihe prescnialions were 
Diane L. Dorncr, manager, Maynard 
Sircel Burger King, and Ray Sicbbins, 
.assislani manager, Maynard Sireel 
Burger King and a 1982 business 
managemeni graduate of Ihe College. 

The fasi food franchise al Maynard 
Sircel has presenlcd scholarships lo Col- 
lege sludcnls for llic pasl four years. 





SPOTLIGHTilMondiy. 


Nov. 21, 1983 


3 


Tlw Winners! 


f Iw f* < 


1 


■a 


WINNERS of ■•volleyhallalhon" are 


^ J0^ « 


^V. 




(fronl) Craig S. Harslead, graphic arls 


y^^m ■' . ^f: 




sludeiK from Jersey Shore; Kalhrvn R. 


^ ™ 






Rishcll. graphics arls sludenl from 




, % 




Jersey Shore; (baei< lefl lo righl) Kric 


^I^K^B '>' W 


• 'i 




L. Barr, graphic arls sludenl from 






Jersey Shore, Gary A. Whileman, 


■ - ' 




general sludies sludenl from South 




w^m ^ 




Williamsporl, and David C. Fink, eom- 


fll^^^^^^^fllHfli |lii*°' ilWait-^ j^B 


!■[.; , 




pulcr science sludenl from Tyrone. 




^■^ 




Dean M. Long, (al righl in baeli) 




Vi 




nursery managemeni sludenl from 




^D 




Lililz. presented awards donated by Ihe 




Hff 


1 


Alpha Omega Fellowship. Ihe group 




|H 




■ which sponsored the event on Nov. 5 




l^l 




and 6. (SPOTLIGHT) pliolo by Lori 




rH 




M. Lane) 




il. 








J 



IBM computers are purchased 



IBM personal compulers have been 
purchased by Ihc College. The com- 
pulers will lie in ihe Nonh Campus and 
Earlh Science Campus on Ihe main 
frame, according lo Carl L. Chris- 
lianscn, direclor of compuler services. 

The College has already purchased 
26 IBM-PC compulers which arc 
localed al ihc adminislralivc level. In 
addition to those, 26 more PC com- 
puters now arc on order. Shipmcnl 
should arrive by the end of ihc year. 

Among advantages of Ihe IBM-PC 
compulers are that they will provide 
eleclronic mail which eliminates typing 
memos, and that ihe system will impaci 
approximately 180 people, said Cliris- 
liaiusen. 

The money for the compulers came 
from Ihe existing fund in Ihc budget, ac- 
cording lo Christiansen. 

A series of classes now is being of- 



fered 10 Ihose getting the computers. 
The classes arc an introductory course 
which is mandatory word processing, 
data based managemeni, and spread 
sheet. 

The classes were offered this 
semester and will be repeated in Ihe spr- 
ing .semester. 

Parking hi paved and lined 

The parking lol behind the 
Technical Trades Ccnier is paved and 
lined, Lawerence P. Smeak, supervisor 
of security reminded last week. 

The new parking lol, which was 
completed Nov. 10, provides students 
and faculty with approximately 40 new 
parking spaces. 

Smeak also noted that motorists 
are lo park within the lines only. 
Anyone outside of the parking lines will 
be fined accordingly, he said. 



A/^ Cerwin-Vega! 

The FINEST-NO JIVE-FINEST Rock 

Speakers you can own! Loud is 

beautiful if It's clean. 

Listen to the best now at: 

TheTiecord Stofe 

The HOT SPOT for a// your music needs! 
We have the lowest prices anywhere on 
MAXELL & TDK BLANK TAPES 



PHONE: 323-9599 
8V2 W. Fourth St. Williamsport, PA 1770111 



Word processing 
curriculum a 'first' 
says instructor 

A word processing curriculum was 
added to existing College courses this 
fall. This curriculum is one of the first 
of its kind to be offered in post- 
secondary institutions, according to 
Alex W. Bailey, associate professor of 
business administralion. 

"The program we offer look on its 
first cla.ss this fall with 29 students," 
said Bailey. "Most of Ihe equipment- 
ranging from mag card lo Ihe highly 
sophislicated IBM display writer that is 
used in this program has been obtained 
through government grants," he added. 

Word processing means Ihe written 
or spoken word on paper through the 
use of computer-like machines. The 
program is designed for sludenls lo 
become cfficienci operators and to 
prepare for positions as first-line super- 
visors of word processing centers, Bailey 
said. 

Board approves hiring 
of new directors 

A number of personnel items were 
approved at this month's Board of 
Trustees meeting. Amcmg them were 
Ihe hirings of new directors. 

Dr. George Baker was hired as 
director of high technology to replace 
Dr. Paul McQuay, who resigned last 
year. 

Baker, who has 19 years of ex- 
perience in the field, received his doc- 
torate in industrial education from the 
University of Northern Colorado. He 
received a master's degree in the same 
field from Pcnn State and a bachelor's 
degree from California State College. 

David Hoyes was hired as director 
of business operations, administrative 
services, replacing Thomas Wiley, who 
resigned. 

Hoyes has a bachelor's degree in 
business and management from the 
University of Maryland and about 12 
years of related experience. 



DRIVE 

SAFELY 

ON THE 

WAY 

HOME 

FOR THE 

HOLIDAY 



FOR SALE, one portable electric mike 
amplifier from a reel-lo-reel tape 
player. Make me an offer!! Call Col- 
lege Ext. 457 and ask for Sandra. 

FOR SALE: RoNbar from a la(e- 
model Triumph Spitfire. Bar only used 
about 5 months; complete with driver's 
side padding; black. MAKE ME AN 
OFFER!! Call ExI. 221, ask for Tom. 

FREE CLASSIFIEDS 

for students, faculty, 

and College employees... 

Just drop Ihe classified off in Room 7 

(The SPOTLIGHT), or call ExI. 221. 

This space could be num.' 

FOR SALE: One set of carpentry 
tools, Only used at Ihe College. $325 
negotiable. CALL J98-25I9 and ask 
for Lynn, 

FEMALE BOWLER NEEDED for 

Thursday Night Women's League, 
beginning al 6:30 al Ihe Faxon Lanes. 
If interested, contact Jan, Room 201 
of Ihe Academic Cenler-Ext. 241. 



♦riSPOTLICHT JMondsy, Niiv. 21. 1983 



SPOTLIGHT UPDATE 

Student project 'looking up' 




Professional 

Development 

Center 

work goes on 

•Leveling cemenl blocks (upper left| 
are (left) Scoll E. Fosler, carpenlry 
and building lechnology student from 
Lenharlsville, and David M. Tafelski, 
carpentry and technology student 
from Lancaster. 

•Inserting blocks [upper right] is 
Joseph A. Illig, carpentry and building 
technology student from Eben.sburg as 
Gary M. Lebo, carpentry and building 
technology student from Carlisle, 
looks on. 

•Busy at work |al lower right) David 
M. Taferlski, carpentry and building 
technology student from Lancaster 
(left) and Roy M. Donze, carpentry 
and building technology student from 
Ivyland. 

•SPOTUGHT photos' 
•By Barbi L C/iilsorf 





A Special Feature of The SPOTLIGHT 
November 1983 



SPOTUGHTiiig People Naveiiiher IVS} 



Goldfeder installed by PBEA 



Courtesy College lii/onualioti Office 
Paul W. Goldfeder, assislani pro- 
fessor of business adminislralion, was 
installed as presidcnl of Ihe Penn- 
sylvania Business Educalion Associa- 
tion (PBEA) on Sunday, Nov. 13. 

The College educator was sworn in 
as president at a brunch at the Har- 
risburg Marriott where the 1983 PBEA 
Conference was held Nov. II through 
Nov. 13. 

Goldfeder. who is also president 
and chairman of the 1983 PBEA ccni- 
ference, noted that several key speakers 
addressed the hundreds of educators at- 
tending (he conference. 

Main speakers included Dr. Gary 
Shelly, educational consultant and co- 
author of the textbook, Fiimlamenlah 
of Comptiler Science; Dr. David 
Weaver, of McGraw-Hill Publishing 
Company and author of an accounting 
textbook, and Dr. Phyllis Morrison, 
also of McGraw-Hill, who spoke on 
Megatrends in typing. 

Mrs. Mu^lc speaks 

One of the presenters at the PBEA 
conference was Mrs. Veronica M. 
Mu/ic, professor of English at the Col- 
lege, who presented "Oral Comniunica- 
lions for Women". 



Some of the programs for Ihe three 
davs included: "Legislation and 
Government Relations Alert", "BASIC 
Prograitiming Literacy Worksnop , 
"Word Processing", "Marco- 
Economics", "Automated Records 
Management", "Accounting 
Methodology", "Employability in Typ- 
ing", "Software Concepts Within the 
Curriculum", and "Microcomputer 
Software for Accounting". 

Goldfeder opened and closed the 
conference. Afso allcnding from the 
College were Dr. Donald B. 




LEADS THE STATE 

...Paul Goldfeder 



BcrgcrMock, director of Ihe Business 
and Computer Science Divison; Thomas 
C. Leilzel, assistant director of business 
and computer science; Patricia J. Slioff, 
a.s,sociatc professor of business ad- 
ministration, ai\d Bonnie R. Taylor, 
associate professor of business ad- 
ministration. Mrs. Shoff and Mrs. 
Taylor were chairmen of two different 
workshops and introduced speakers. 
Goals oullined 

Goldfeder, who will serve as presi- 
dent for a inic-year term, was to be 
sworn in by Dr. Wyiuiedilh Rilchey, of 
Everett, the outgoing president. 

The president-elect said his 
organization strives to make all schools 
in Pcmisylvania ~ particularly scctni- 
dary schools - aware of what Is happen- 
ing in legislature and the impact of 
legislation being enacted. 

PBEA also attempts to have an im- 
pact on legislation affecting vocational 
education. The organization also helps 
keep vocational education teachers 
abreast of Ihe many new methods of 
teaching and of the cverjncreasing types 
of equipment available for ihe 
classroom. 

The Pennsylvania Business Educalion 
As.sociatiun, the organization for secon- 
dary and poslsccondary educators, in- 
cludes 800 members. 



Recovering alcoholic needs 
degree to better help others 



There are many reasons why peo- 
ple come back to school. One of the 
most noble comes from 30-year-old 
Robert Miiiier. 

He is back in school lo obtain a 
degree in journalism so he will have the 
credentials for a future career. He said 
he feels this degree will help make peo- 
ple lake him seriously when he writes. 

Minier, who is a recovering 
alcoholic, has initiated a new program 
called Crime Awareness and Prevention 
Program (CAPP). This organization is 
involved wilh helping juveniles deal with 
their crimes and with drug and alcohol 
abuse. There are currently live persons 
involved wilh the organization. 



'The method we are using involves 
showing a movie. The juvenile can pro- 
ject himself inlo Ihe scenario," Minier 
said. The program is aboul a year and 
a half old and has helped about 500 
youngsters, he said. It has an effective 
rate of aboul 85 percent, he added. 

CAPP does not usually get too in- 
volved with the treatment of the 
juveniles, but does more to help them 
realize that they really do have a pro- 
blem, he said. Those in CAPP can then 
refer the young persons lo some 
organization better equipped lo help. 
"I can plant Ihe seed, but for the seed 
to grow and blossom... it is up lo the 
juvenile." 

Minier ads as a big brother lo five 
boys. He said he is trying to help these 
youngsters straighten oui their lives. 

CAPP is also trying to get its pro- 
grams into Ihe schools of the area. Let- 
ters are sent to area schools to generate 
interest in ihe program. CAPP 
organizers would like lo go into Ihe 
schools lo show their movies. As of 
now, one school - Stevens Junior High 



~ has accepted the offer, bul the Parent 
Teachers Association will preview the 
film first, Minier said. 

The 25-minute reels cost an 
estimated $3,500 lo $4,000 each. Local 
businesses have helped fight the high 
cost by donating money as well as photo 
and sound equipmenl. CAPP currently 
has two films. 

The greatest "reward" Minier has 
ever received from being involved with 
CAPP came after a showing of one of 
ihe movies: "Five kids came up and 
dumped out harmful pills they were tak- 
ing." Those five kids still call and write 
to Minier and, he said, they are also 
gelling along beller in school and with 
their parents. 



By Richard E. Kopp Jr. 
Of The SPOTLIGHT Staff 



^ 



^'maiihci- IV/IJ SI'OlUCHliiig I'eople 3 



A Rose in Constant Bloom 




By Mary L Pease 
of Ihe SPOTLIGHT staff 



'Hello, meelhcarl... ' 

says Mrs. Rizzii... 

..and I he miiniiiig doesn't 

seem so bad after all 



"ll seems 10 me I'm happiest when I'm wilh people. My parenis 
say I've been somewhal this way since I was a child," said Rose 
"Rosie" Rizzo, cafeteria cashier al Ihe College. 

"I'm nol one to sit home and knit. Maybe because I can't sit 
still," she added with a deep laugh. So, every morning, Ihis petite 
woman dresses in her light blue pantsuit uniform. Most women might 
look ordinary in her attire. But Rosie's penchant for bold, beautiful 
earrings glamorize her tiny figure and bun hair style. 

"Oh, I wouldn't trade Ihis job for love nor money," she exclaim- 
ed. Working for the College for the past eight years seems to have been 
good for her. She beams as she rings up lunch after lunch for hundreds 
of students and faculty everyday. 

Loves young people 
"I always loved big families wilh lots of children, aunts and 
uncles. I think this is why I enjoy working here at the school, because 
of all the students and faculty. And I think I'm at my happiest. I love 
being with young people, I really do. Young people are very 
fascinating. We're very quick to condemn them when they do 
something wrong," she said. 

Her favorite saying is 'They can't take education away from you.' 
"I think everyone should have a good education. Any kind they can af- 
ford. That's one thing no one can take from you." 

"I often think had I gone away to school, I might nol be doing this 
today, which is what I love most. Bui my father was nol financially 
able to send me off to college," she said. 
She wasn't happy 

After a few moments of conversing wilh Rosie it's obvious that she 
loves people and being in the public eye. Upon graduation from the 
Williamsport High School in 1938, Rosie marched out into the world of 
work. Enrolled mainly in the secretarial courses throughout high 
school, she had no problem landing her first job as a legal secretary 
with Lawyer Michael Maggio. 

"At the time, I was very unhappy and disappointed," she said, of 
her nine months working in the law office. "I was sealed all day typing 
and taking dictation. And 1 didn't like il." 

So she quit and moved on to a job as a filter in the shoe salon of 
L.L. Stearns Department Store in Williamsport. Later, upon hearing of 
another job opening, she moved to "a real nice job" at Brozman's Inc., 
selling women's apparel. Here she spent 22 happy years. "And I en- 
joyed that very much, because I was wilh people. 
A busy lady 

While holding down a full-tiine job at Brozman's, Rosie found 
herself absorbed in other activities. She was president of the PTA and 
also volunteered for several charities: United Way, Red Cross, and 
Muscular Dystrophy Associations. "I did a lot of collecting in my 
younger years. I enjoyed going from house to house," she added. 

Probably the most memorable part of her life was spending lime 
wilh Ihe Maynard Little League Association, where she devoted two 
years as auxilary president in 1957 and 1958. Under her guidance, the 



League sponsored bake sales and other "gimmicks" to raise money. 
"When I accepted the presidency of il (Little League) they had in iheir 
treasury exactly $66. When I turned il over two years later, 1 had 
$865," she said proudly. 

"My years with Little League were very, very happy years," she 
said sincerely. "I loved being with those children. The same as I enjoy 
being wilh these young people here." 

Bui limes were differeni 
She slopped and refiected on her younger years for a momeni. 
"We weren't angels. But the children of today aren't bad children 
either. I'd say 95 percent are going to become wonderful citizens." 
And limes were certainly differeni Ihough, as Rosie admits. "But 
you must live wilh the limes. You have to. And you have to cope wilh 
everything, you know. You learn to do that." The serious expression 
quickly left her face and she added wilh a hearty laugh, "Il comes wilh 
age!" 

"Cooking Is my first love," she said when talking about her 
various hobbies. "It lakes a lot of time if you want to do it right." 
After her years at Brozman's, she operated two dining halls al the 
Gcnctti Lycoming Hotel: the Scotch and Sirloin Room and Ihe Patio 
Roinn. 

"And I left that when my mother became ill. I stayed home with 
her for three years while she was sick. We also had our own nightclub 
for II years, my husband and I. Il was Ihe Capitol Grill, and it was 
located across from where City Hall is now. Where Ihe old post office 
used to be." 

Rosie even went as far as operating a restaurant in her own home. 
"My mother and I ran it from 1946 to 1950. Oh, I loved it," she add- 
ed. 

Married in 1942, Rosie's husband was sent overseas wilh the ser- 
vice to North Africa that same year. Their only son, David, a graduate 
of Selon Hall University, N.J., is now wilh the Pennsylvania Tax Of- 
fice, Williamspon. 

"I have been a big believer in education. I'm very happy the 
Williamsport Area Community College has progressed since 1936. 1 
rememberwhen it started-when it was a technical institute. Il's one of 
Ihe finest community colleges whether you know it or not. One of the 
finest in Ihe country. Highly recommended!" 

She seems to have found her niche in life. Her passion for people 
radiates from her expressions as diners pass through the cafeteria line. 
What will Rosie Rizzo be accomplishing five or ten years from 
now? For several long second, she's in deep thought. Then suddently, 
her big, brown eyes dancing, she exclaims, "Housing students in my big 
home! Oh yes, I'd love to have five or six of them! If Ihe dear Lord 
gives me my health! I think I could handle Ihai. l-.ven ten years from 
now'" 




^ 



//; I97H pholo, Mrs. Rmo wa\ captured ly\ pluiKigruplwr who spot- 
ted her decked out for "Japanese Lunch Day". ISPOTLIGHT file 

phiiloj 



4 S POTI.I OHTiiig People Nmemher im 



Basketball coach says 
key to success' is: 
play as a unit 



"This is a rebuilding year wilh only 
Ihrcc reluming Ictlcrmcn," said Louis 
J. Menago, baskclball coach, aboul ihc 
upcoming baskclball season. 

The Ihree relurning lellermen arc 
Richard A. Sullon, 6'l", 175-pound 
conslruclion carpcniry sludcnl from 
Towanda; James A. Beally, 5' 10", 
160-pound air condilioning/rcfrigcra- 
lion sludcnl from Warren, and Daniel 
A. Johnson, 5'I0", 155-pound general 
studies sludcnl from Millon. 

Team will be eompelilive 

Sullon and Bcally were cicclcd cap- 
lain and co-caplain of Ihc Icam by Ihcir 
Icammales, Menago said. He added 
Ihal since Ihe voting was so close for Ihe 
captain's race, Jon A. Ehly, 5'I0", 
155-pound food and hospilality 
managemeni sludcnl from East Berlin, 
and Thomas J. ProwanI, 6'4Vi", 
160-pound business management slu- 
dcnl from New Columbia, were also 
sclcclcd as captain and co-caplain for 
Ihc Icam. The two captains and two co- 
caplains will be alternating from game 
to game, Menago said. 

"The key lo success is Ihal wc play 
together as a unil," said Menago. He 
added, "The learn will be compclilive, 
bul because of ihe lack of size, wc really 
have 10 exccule Ihc fundamenlals in 
order lo succeed." 

It's a quick team 

"Wc have a very quick leain wilh 
good oulsidc shoolcrs. We'll have to 
exploit our quickness by using different 
types of trapping defenses and 
faslbreaks whenever possible," Menago 
said. 

The Icam practices fmni 4 lo 6:.W 
p.m. everyday in the Bardo (lym. 



By Perry D. Peniz 
SPOTLIGHT Sporls Ediliir 



"Pradiccs have been inlciise," 
.said Menago. Pradiccs begin wilh 20 
minules of stretching exercises followed 
by one lo one and a half hours of drill- 
ing on fundamenlals. 

The leain Ihen walchcs 10 lo 15 
minules of game films. The pradice 
concludes wilh work on offensive and 
defensive sirudurc ahnig wilh several 
.scrimmages. 



Play al Buder Counly CC 

The leam opens ils season al 9 
p.m. today al the Butler Counly Com- 
munity College in Ihe Butler County 
Communily College Tip-Off Tourna- 
ment, said Menago. 

The Icam will play either al 7 or 9 
p.m. tomorrow if it loses Ihe 9 p.m. 
game today. The losing teams in the 
(ournamenl play al 7 p.m., tomorrow, 
and the winning teams play al 9 p.m. 
tomorrow, Menago said. The game al 7 
p.m. today will feature Hagerstown vs. 
Cuyahoga, added Menago. 



Basketball team leaves today 
for tournament; coach invites 
'fans to see the team off 



Season opener lonighl 

The remainder of ihe Icam, Iheir 
heights and weights arc: 

Timothy A. Rodgers, 6'2", 
170-pound broadcasting sludcnl from 
Boycrlown: John M. Kellum, 6"6", 
205-pound machine lool lechnology stu- 
dent from Brackney; Michael F. Tur- 
pack, 5'10", 160-pound general studies 
student from Millon; David C. Fink, 
6'2", 170-pound conslruclion carpentry 
student from Tyrone. 

Tyrone L. Guthrie, 5'10", 
160-pound graphic arts student from 
Macungic; Mark P. Anderson. 6'0", 
165-pouiid electronics technology slu- 
dcnl from Pillow; Richard C. Moyer, 
5'6", 140-pound welding student from 
SoiJlh Fork, and Thomas R. Champion, 
6'2", 175-pound diesel mechanics slu- 
dcnl from Pottsville. 




UP for two is Michael F. Turpacli, 
general studies student from Milton. 
Turpack is a member of the Wildcat 
basketball team. jSPOTUGHT 
photo by Lori M. Lane] 



^ 



North Campus 
computer students 
visit main campus 

Twenty seven eciin|inler seicnce ma- 
jcirs from Ihc Norlh Canipns visited the 
main cam|ius of the Cullcge last Tues- 
day. The visit gave tlie slndeiits an (ip- 
porlunily to become familiarized v\'ith 
the eompiitcr and to get accinaintcd witli 
terminals nsed at I lie College. 

The computer science utiit at the 
North Campus is connected with the 
computer at the main cattipiis by phone 
line, said I'liomas M. Winder, assistant 
professor of compitter science. 

Joan A. Banks, first semester stu- 
dent fr(nn the Norlh Campus, said, 
"it's fun to see all the cqtiipnienl llrst 
hand." 

Winder, who also teaches at the 
North Campus <in Tuesdays and 
Ihitrsdays, guided the students 
throughout the day. 

rite picigram at the North Caitipus 
is a new one which started this fall. 
.Siiidenis arc able to take all the required 
classes for that program at the North 
Campus. Courses range from English, 
tuath, typing, and accounting, to 
business courses and physical educa- 
tion, said Winder. 

Cake contest held 

A cake decorating contest was held 
last Tuesday to end a 10-week beginning 
eakc decorating course affiliated with 
the College and held at Ihc Jersey Shore 
Area High School, accordiitg to Mrs. 
Linda J. Hawkins, South Williamsport 
Area High School teacher and instruc- 
tor of the course. 

The eight women siudents were 
told "exactly what to do" for Ihc class 
each lime, but for the final class, the 
sijdenls could make their own design or 
copy out of a book and have a cotitcsl, 
Ihe instructor said. "We're not having 
any prizes; we're just going to eat the 
winner," Mrs. Hawkins said jocularly. 

The sludetils arc "more critical of 
their own work," she added. They 
"look at cake books through new eyes 
and find the cakes easy to do," she add- 
ed. 

Students cater caucus 

The Student Ciovcrnmeiit Caucus 
last Friday, spcmsorcd by the Studcnl 
Goveriimetii Asociation (SCiA), was to 
be catered by food and hospitality 
management students, according to D. 
Mark .Scott, a food and hospiialily 
managemeiu student fr(uti l.aurcltcni 
and catering manager for the event. 
The planticd menu was: 

Breakfast consisting of coffee, tea 
and Danish rolls and I iinch including 
egg rolls and niaiidarin-style turkey. 
Dcsseil was pnicappic ginger mousse. 



Can that Can! 

Put Litter 

In Its Place. 




VISITORS FROM NORTH CAMPUS al (erniinal is Charles C. Woodward, 

are assisted in eonipuler science lab by computer science sludcnl froni 

Thomas M. Winder, assislani professor Sylvania. (SPOTLIGHT phoU) hv Lori 

of computer science. Student working M. Lane) 

PBL fund-raising week starts today 



. Phi Beta Lambda (PBL) is beginn- 
ing us fund-raising week today and con- 
tinuing through Dec. 10, according to 
Paul W. Goldfcdcr, assislani profes,sor 
of business administration and club ad- 
visor. 

The club will be selling iiems such 
as NFL posters, sun catchers, and 
acrylic knicknacks among others. 



Chairing the event is Lisa M. 
Wilcox, computer science student from 
Canton. Co-chairperson is Paul H. 
Pauling, business administration stu- 
dent from Montgomery. 

The next regular PBL meeting will 
DC al 12 p.m., next Wednesday, 
Nov. .W on Ihe first floor of Bardo 
Gym, said Goldfcdcr. 



Writing lecture is next Wednesday 

Annette Williams Jaffcc, published author, will present a lecture on "Writing 
As A Way Of Knowing", from I to 2 p.m. next Wednesday, in the Academic 
Center Audtlorium, according to Mrs. JoAnn R. Fremiotii, coordinator of in- 
tramural athletics and College activities. 

Ms. Jaffee will discuss Ihe stages a text goes through during writing 
publishing, and also share writer insights. 

I'his lecture will lead into a workshop from 2 to .1:.10 p.m. where Ms. Jaffee 
will answer questions about writing as a career and editing. 

Grcuips of live or more planning to attend should conlaci Mrs. Fremiotii in 
advance. Interested pcrscuis may present questions to Mrs. Fremiotii who will then 
lorwaid them to Ms. Jaffee. 

College will sponsor transfer students 



A reminder to sludeitls who are 
thinking about switching to another 
community college; This college will 
sponsor a studcnl as long as he or she 
wishes to pursue a curriculum not of- 
fered by this College, according to 
Chester D. Schuman, director of admis- 
sions and College activities. 

It afso must be remembered thai 
not every community college will accept 
Ihe College's sponsorship, Schuman 
said. 

Dr. Miles Williams, dean of 
employee and public relations, observed 
that as long as a communily college will 



accept the W.A.C.C. sponsorship, this 
College usually accept theirs. 

A student who wishes to swilch col- 
leges first must write a letter to Dr. 
Robert L. Breuder, president, staling 
the desire. The request is (hen taken to 
the Board of Trustees for approval, Dr. 
Williams said. 

Schuman emphasized that transfer- 
ring is only possible, with sponsorship, 
if a student wishes to take studies not 
offered by this College and if Ihc other 
community college will accept the spon- 
sorship. 



SP()TI.I(;HT IIMnndn. Nov. 21, 19831 5 

Bestsellers are purchased 
for College Library 

riie Learning Resources Center has 
purchased several new bestsellers, accor- 
ding to information provided by Mrs. 
Kate Hickey, reference librarian. Some 
of the titles available are: 

PotamI, by James Micheticr, an 
epic novel of Polish people which spans 
several centuries. 

Secimd Hcuvcii, by Judith Guest, a 
sensitive story of two lonely people 
diawn together by a deepiv Irouhlcd 
teenager. 

OiiiniiiCdii'. Ach iif Everyday 
RchelliDiis, by Gloria Stcincm, a collec- 
tion of the best of this noted feminist's 
writing over the past 20 years of the 
W(nnen's Movement. 

Mei:iiimu/s, by John Naisbilt, a 
primer for ilie 80's which discus.ses 10 
lieu directions which are Iraiisforming 
our lues. 

'This will he an ongoing process. 
We will aiicmpi to purcha.sc these 
books (new bestsellers) on a regular 
basis so ihey're available to the studcnis 
here," Mrs Hickey said. 

Former student 
hired by the College 
as math lab assistant 

David Cunningham, a former stu- 
dent al the College has been hired as a 
math lab assistant, according to Diana 
Kutins, coordinator of tutoring. 

Cunningham, who received his 
bachelor of science degree in manage- 
ment from Ihe Pennsylvania Stale 
University, formerly worked in the Col- 
lege Tutoring Center as a student tutor, 
according to the coordinator. 

A Williamsport native, Cunn- 
ingham will work 20 to 30 hours a week 
in Ihc Tutoring Center. He is able to 
assist students in all math courses 
available at the College, according to 
Ms. Kuhiis. 

Tot Watch group 
to sponsor dinner 

On Wednesday, Dec. 14, Parents 
and Friends of Tot Watch will sponsor a 
lureen dinner, according lo Mrs. Judy 
L. Flory. president of Parents and 
Friends of Tot Watch. 

The dinner is open lo all siudents 
and their families, Mrs. Flory said. 

Parents who bring their little 
children are being asked to bring a gift 
to put in a bag, she said. The gift will 
be from Santa. Parents are also being 
asked to bring a covered dish, Mrs. 
Flory added. 

Dentat Hygiene student group 
to ftold hot dog sate 

The Sludent American Dental 
Hygiene Association (SADHA) will 
hold a hot dog sale on Thursday, Dec. I 
from 10:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. on the first 
floor of the Academic Center. 

The price for one plain hoi dog is 
60 cents or two for $i. Sauerkraut hot 
dogs are 75 cents each or two for $1 .25. 
The proceeds will go toward the Student 
Board Examination Fund. 



6aSP0TLIGHTDM«ndtr. Nov. 21. 19*] 



Seber bowls high game in IM bowling 

The men's high single game in ihc Nitnia S. Reese, general siudics 

intramural bowling league was rnllcd by sludenl fnim Wcllsbord, 1.10. 
Franklin J. Scbcr. cleclrical lechnology Men's high series 

.Sebcr bowled a 6.18. 
Troy (i. Kreidcr, eonslruclion 
building technology student from 
Williamsporl, 558. 
Zohn, 514. 

Edward E. Bcrkcbilc, plumbing 
and healing student from Stoystown. 
514. 

Women's high series 
McNeil bowled a 405. 
West, 338. 
Reese, 352. 

High learn single 
Destroyers, 886. 
Alley Cats, 847. 
Bull .Spinners, 835. 

High learn series 
Destroyers, 2427. 
Alley Cats, 2426. 
Bull Spinners, 2425. 

High averages 
The five per,sons with the highest 
averages arc Scbcr, 214; David A. 
Byers, accounting sludenl from Milton, 
188; Donald E. Pell Jr., plumbing and 
healing student from Lykens, 169; 
Zohn, 164; Barry F. Yoder, computer 
science student from Dcwart, 164, and 
Ray L. Wellcr, general studies student 
from Milton, 164. 



SPOTLIGHT SPORTS 

B)r Ptrry D. PciU. SPOTLIGHT Sports Editor 



Student from Sera 


iton, acci>rdinp to 


records provided 


by ABC 


Sowling 


Lanes. 






Sober bowled a 


224 in the Tuesday 


aflernnon league a 


ABC. 1246 Park 


Ave. 






The intramural bowling 


results 


from Nov. 15 are: 






Team 


landings 




Team 


Wins 


Losses 


1. Briar House 


16 


5 


2. Alley Cals 


13 


8 


3. Metal Men 


13 


8 


4. Destroyers 


12 


9 


5. Dew Crew 


8 


13 


6. Bull Spinners 


8 


13 


7. Milton 


8 


13 


8. Flinlslones 


6 


15 



Men's high single game 

Seber, 224. 

Myles S. Murray, eonslruclion 
carpentry student from Erie, 202. 

Kirk D. Zohn, air condition- 
ing/refrigeration student from 
Fredericksburg, 202. 

Women's high single game 

Denise M. McNeil, computer 
science student from Williamsport, 155. 

Judy A. West, clerical .science stu- 
dent from Montoursvillc, 132. 
Basketball tournament begins 
next Tuesday, Nov. 29 

An inlramural basketball lourna- 
menl will begin next Tuesday, Nov. 29, 
in the Bardo Gym, according to Mrs. 
JoAnn R. Frcmiotli, coordinator of in- 
lramural athletics and College activilies. 

The games will start at 7 p.m. and 
will have one referee per game. 

Twelve learns have signed up so 
far, Mrs. Fremiolli said. 

Participants may check the in- 
lramural athletics and College activities 
office and Ihe intramural bulletin board 
in the Bardo Gym for further informa- 
tion pertainin g to a basketball schedule. 



Intramural table tennis 
cancelled for rest of semester 

Inlramural table Iciinis is cancelled 
for the remainder of the semester. The 
Monday night activity will be re- 
scheduled in January, according lo Mrs. 
JoAnn R. Fremiolli, coordinator of in- 
tramural athletics and College activities. 

Those with questions about in- 
tramural lable tennis may contact Mrs. 
Fremiolli in Ihe intramural athletics and 
College activilies office in Ihe Bardo 
Gym. 




ROCK HOURS: 7 p.m. until midnight 

WWAS and WOOLY'S PLACE have loined forces 
l<i give you a chance t<,> win one of WOOLY'S 
FANTASTIC SUBS-so lisien lo WWAS Monday 
Ihru Friday To wiri. all you have to do is call: 

326-1408 

Your Commercial Free 
Place To Be 



Although we have touched upon the following subjcci once bctorc. il needs lo 
be reinforced into your minds. This subjcci is fan participation in intercollegiate 
sports. 

With the inlcrcollcgiate basketball season starting at Ihc College, athletics need 
to have students supporting them. Without that support, the College may become 
a college without intercollegiate sports. 

The sports which were cut from Ihc schedule were cut partly because no one 
supported the teams. II cannot be stressed enough that there's a need for fan par- 
licipalion. We know there arc sludcnls who like to watch basketball. 

Let's lake some pride in Ihe College; go walch a basketball game, for example. 
Records impressive 

The records of the sports teams (golf and cross country) arc impressive enough 
for students to gel interested. But that was not the case when we went lo the state 
cross country meet just 15 miles from the College. 

Then the excuses slarl-such as "I don't know how to get there" and "I don't 
have any way to get there." These excuses are very poor considering direclions can 
be obtained through coaches. The Iransporlalion problem can be solved by enough 
fan participation so thai one can get a ride lo support the team. 
Some are gifled 

Some of the athletes competing in the intercollegiate sports are gifted in Ihcir 
athletic ability. These athletes will be your future Ail-Americans participating in 
professional sports. Even the person who doesn't like sports could appreciate the 
effort and delerminalion put forth bv Ihc alhleles. 

To the alhleles, fan parlicipalion is important. II makes the alhleles feel good 
when someone in the bleachers yells to them. It gives them a boosi to see thai so- 
meone is actually watching them perform iheir certain skills. 
Allendance speaks 

If fans slarl showing up al the basketball games in quantities, perhaps some of 
the sports which were cut (women's basketball, wreslling, field hockey, and 
cheerleading) may be reinslilutcd in the sports schedule. 

But if students actually do not care for the intercollegiate sports al the College, 
maybe the sports should be cut out all together. Judging from parlicipalion .so far, 
Ihc general concensus must be to eradicate sports. 

Sludcnls, let ihc admiiiislralive body know if you don't want sports; bill, if 
you do want sports, also let Ihe administration kiu)w ~ by attending the sports. 
Give the athletes who put iheir heart and "guts" into the game a lilllc support for 
the hard effort they put into it. 

MONDAY NIGHT MOVIES 




ACC AUDITORIUM ADMISSION $1 



IM basketball deadline 
extended until noon today 

The deadline for ihc inlr.iiiuir.il 
biiskclb.ill rosicrs and sign-up h.is been 
cMcndcd iinlil ncion lod.iy, .iccurdini; In 
Mrs. JoAnn R. Fremiolii, oxirdinalnr 
of inlranuiral allilelics and College .ic- 
liviiics. 

"Wc are inlereslcd in oblaiiiin^ 
female Icanis and parlicipanis," Mrs. 
Frcniiolli coinmenicd. 

Any persons who are iiilcrcslcd or 
who have qucslions ni.iy conlaei Mrs. 
Fremiolii al llic inlranuiral alhleiics and 
College aclivilics offiec in ihc Baidn 
Gym or call College F,M. 269. 

Series to be presented 

A series of shorl articles on Ihc 
awareness of alcohol will be prcsenlcd 
weekly based on informalion provided 
by Thomas C. Shoff, counselor. 

"We, from lime lo lime, will deal 
wilh drugs in general, because alcohol is 
a drug. Bui we'll focus primarily on Ihc 
abuse of alc(ihol," Shoff said. 

"Wc arc concerned Ihal sludcnls 
be aware of Ihc polenlial dangers of 
alcohol abu.sc," Shoff .iddcd. 

Referee clinic held last week 

A clinic for referees for Ihc in- 
tramural basketball league was held last 
Wednesday and lasl Thursday in ihc 
Bardo Gym, according lo Mrs. JoAnn 
R. Fremiolii, coordinator of intramural 
athletics and College activities. 

The clinic gave instruction on how 
lo make judgemenl calls and on safely 
as well as an explanatiiui of the rules 
and regulations, she said. 



Can that Can! 

Put Litter 

In Its Place. 



WHOEVER 

HEARD OF 

REGISTRATION 

TAKING FIVE 

MINUTES? 



If you're a man who is eigh- 
teen or within a month of your 
eighteenth birthday, you should 
be registering with Selective Ser- 
vice. To register, just go to any 
U.S. Post Office and pick up a 
registration form. Fill out the 
form, sign it and hand it to a 
postal clerk. It only takes about 
five minutes. That's not a lot to 
ask for a country as great as ours. 

Register. It's quick, ll's easy. 
And It's the law. 




SPOTLIGHT Miinday, Nov. 21. I9S3 7 



Mrs. MiMin (at left) 
and Mrs. Miglio 

Six $iij>|>eslions 

I'lir enjciylii|> 

a happier TlianksKiving 

by Mrs. Vivian P. Moon, 

Assiiciale Prolesscir ol Kood Service 

and 

Mrs. Ann R. Migiiii, 

Coordinalcir, 

Food and Hiispilalily Lalxiralorics 

1. C'clcbialc Thanksgiving al home 
wilh family and friends amund a steam- 
ing hottrofhol cider fra.craiil with ciii- 
nanion and oiangcs. Discti.ss pleasant 
happenings and ftituic dreams. 

2. Don't worry ab(Mil gaining 
Height: walk, jog or do dishes two or 
lliicc lioiirs aflct ctiling. 

}. Handle iiirkcy safely. Iliaw in 
rcliigcraicn, disinfect C(umlcrs after 
ciiiiiaci with taw bird. Roast and chill 
quickly tiiid Ihoroughly. 

4. Sirclcli Iho'sciiiikcy dollars bv 
coMibining Icluncis wilh pastas, wafllcs, 
Inasis, wilh cniiics and Icfimer 
vegetables. 

5. Menu: Go lighl wilh sorbets, 
ices, cliilToMs and monvscs hu" dcsseil. 

(i. Take linic in be ihankliil for the 
abinKhincc of our American blessines 
-hoih niaiciial .ind spiiiiiial. 




Don't Let 

■^i^ Dec. 5 

Dribble Away... 

%l Watch Wildcat 
^., , Basketball 

^Bardo Gym 



1 Cup: Fr 

6 Surgical 

thread 

11 One's calling 

12 Rewards 

Siberia 
15 Constellation 

17 Spanish 
article 

18 Knock 

19 Mine 

20 Nabokov 

21 Lit, as a light 

22 Adjust: var. 

23 Droop 

24 Squirrels fall 
activity 

26 Urns 

27 Wampum 

28 Source of 

29 Encourages 
31 Most timid 

34 Peel 

35 Rips 

36 Vocal pause 

37 Macaw 

38 Hikes 

39 Exist 

40 Symbol tor 

41 Classify 

42 Entreaty 

43 High regard 
45 Run aground 

47 Domesticates 

48 The ones 

DOWN 

1 Occupani 

2 Above and 
touching 

3 Religious 
offense 



4 Compass 

5 Wearing 

6 Malice 

7 God of love 
6 Metal 

9 Lbs' com- 
panions 

10 Sewing 
implement 

n Philippine 
Moslems 

13 Narrow 

16 Piece of 
jewelry 

19 Pseudonym 

20 Passageway 

22 Rugged 
mountain 
ridge 

23 Steps 

25 Musical 
drama 

26 Swerves 
28 Most feeble 



Answer to Last Week's Puzzle 



^ _T I A L PM ~7~BB 
S W A^ P ■ A 1^ ■ "r "O L E 

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29 Swiftly 39 Word of 

30 Emptiest sorrow 

31 Reward 

32 Calm 42 Prefix: before 

33 Wall< on 44 Symbol for 
35 English baby tantalum 

carriages 46 Symbol for 
38 Woody plant ttiorium 



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3 UnH«d Feature Syndicate. Inc. 

Answer next week 



Phillip D. Landers is guest speaker 



Phillip D. Landers, assislanl pro 
fessor of business admiiilslralion, was a 
gucsl speaker al the South Williamsporl 
Area High School, Wednesday, Nov. 9 
and 14. His topic was "A Career in 
Accounting". 

Each presentation was attended by 
50 senior sludcnls. Landers presented 
his audience wilh a brief overview of ac- 
counting job requirements, earnings, 
protnoliim, advantages and di.sadvan- 
lagcs. 



He explained how to prepare for 
Ihc job while still in high school. He 
also informed students where they could 
find further infortrtalion. 

Landers said he related his topic to 
Ihc immediate concern of the sludcnls 
and showed a connection wilh the job to 
whal they are doing in high school. 

He u.sed visual aids lo capture al- 
icntion and lo clarify points. After ihc 
preseiilalion he encouraged the students 
lo ask qucslions about Ihc accounting 
profession. 



Highspeed 
High Fidelity. 




yiLPINE 

car audio systems 

M & M STEREO 
EQUIPMENT 

25 W. Church S(. 

(In The Batdman & Schurer Building) 
^(Behind E.J.'S SPEAK-E-Z)5= 



O ISPOTLIGHTI Monday. Not. 21. 1983 

BULLETIN 
BOARD 

For fill' iirck 

aJMimday. Nm.2l 

ffiroiig/i Sumlav, Nnv. 27 

MKETINGS 

Cnmpiiler Science C'liih... 3:.?0 lo 

4:30 p.m.. lomorrow. Room 321, 

Academic Cciilcr. 

College Band... AM lo 6 p.m.. 



1 m r r w , Academic 
Audilorium. 

MOVIE 
Porliy's...l:W p.m. 
Academic Cenlcr Audilorium 
sioii $1. 



C'culer 



lonighl, 
Admis- 





1 




Willlamsport Area 
Community Collfgc 








IvauoationI 

1 STICKER 1 



NKW PHOTO IDKNTIKICATION cards arc being issued (liis week lo sludenls. 
The II) cards are blue tvilh a while hackjiriiund. The sludenls phiilo will be plac- 
ed above (he validalion slicker. Sludenls will be required lo carry Ihe new card 
wilh Ihem at all limes while on campus. Facsimile shows seal, hul nol enlire 
design lo avoid unaufhorized use. 

Spaces amiable in To/ Walch PllOtO ID CQrdS 



Honor system lo be used for referring inlramural games: 

I.e., basketball, volleyball, soccer 

The honor sysicm works on llic followiuj; lhcorclic;ii principle: 

To acccpl as valid wilh rcspccl. Through ihc use ol ihis vehicle in llic propos 
cd aililclic progriiiiis il is possible lo ailain many posilivc rcsulis ihai arc bcncfici.il 
lo Ihc parlicipaiils and ihc program. 

1. Rcspccl for sell and oilier individuals. 

2. Rcspoiisibilily. 

3. Dcvclopmcnl olcliaraclcr, judgmciil, honcsly. 

4. Game which moves swiflcr due lo lacli of referee inlcrvcniioii. 

5. Abilily lo look al Ihiiigs objcclivcly and acccpl feelings ihal arc iioi necessarily 
Ihc same as yours. 

There will be officials observing cacli game lo inicrvcnc in Ihc cvciii ihai ilicrc 
is a silualion where individuals arc less Ihan honorable and lo keep ihc limc. I 
recommend Ihis system due lo Ihc fad Ihal College is expected lo be a maiiirni'j 
facility and this is ideal for Ihal pursuit. I have observed and parlicipaicd in 
leagues which have used Ihis sysicm for high school, college, and indcpciideiii imir- 
namcnls. 

All champion.ship games will be officialed by qualified referees. 
Il'tihli'.liell as a <vm/iin service hy ihe SI'OTLICHT. Iiifnrmalinii fiiiiihlml hy Mn, JiiAnn R. 
frciilinlli, ino/dfliuliii nf iiHiuillurul ul/l/rlic\ intil Ottlciic inlnilu\./ 

Basketball clinic 

9 9 9C('iiliiifie(l front Page I 

who have signed up, said Mrs. Frcmiot- 
li. She added, "sludenls must show up 
today and tomorrow to be cliuiblc for 
lournamenl play. Allendance will be 
taken on both niglils." 

A simulated game inchidiiig par- 
licipaiils and referees will be played 
tomorrow during Ihc clinic, said Mrs. 
Ficiniotti. 

Those with questions may contact 
Mrs. Frcmiiilli in Ihc inlramural 
athletics and College acliviies office in 
Ihe Bardo Gym or call College ExI. 269. 



INTRAMURAL 

SPORTS 

SCHEDULE 

Today 

Football... 4 and 4:45 p.m. 
Open gym... 4 to 5 p.m. and? 
;i 10 p.m. ': 

Tomorrow, Tuesday 

Bowling... 4 p.m. 
Open gvm... 4 to 5 p.m. and 
> in p.m. 
Fooib.iil... 4 ;ind 4:45 p.m. 
VVedncsdav, Nov. 23 
S.KUT,,, 4 p.m. 



YOU 
need an ID... 

t^Check this 

newpaper 

for 

times, dates, 
and places 



Sludenls who attend the College 
and have children from ages IVi lo 5 
arc eligible lo use Tot Walch. There is 
still room for approximately 10 more 
children, according lo Mrs. Judy L. 
Flory, president of Parents and Friends 
of Tot Walch. 



BARRY'S 

Third Street 

Sandwich Parlor 

and Arcade 



1 W 3id SI 1 

New, clean place 

erving "N.Y. style' 

deli-fair 

Open Daily 

For Breakfast 

Hours. Mon & Tues- 

6a.m 12H/lidnighi 

■" Wed. Sun-OP«n24h'S 

iflii lilt Inny 
323-FOOD 




del 



Ciintinnedfwiii Page /■■■ 

Sludenls musi present their current 
ID card as proof of enrollment. Those 
sludenls who have pelilioned lo 
graduate do nol need lo obtain a photo 
ID. 

For pan-lime sludenls, (sludenls 
carrying less then 12 credits) pictures 
will be laken in January alcnig wilh 
ncwly-cnrollcd students. 

Any students who have questions 
about the pholo schedule may ciniiaci 
Mrs. Frcmiolli in her office, first floor 
of Bardo Gym. 

The new pholo ID's must be car- 
ried by sludenls al all limes and nuisl be 
kcpl over Ihe holidays and summer 
vacaticm, said Mrs. Frcmiolli. There is 
a $10 replacement fee if the card is Insi, 

SPOTLIGHT on Tuesday 

The SPOTLIGHT will be publish- 
ed on Tuesday next week since Monday 
is a College holiday. 

The following week, the newspaper 
will be published as usual on Monday. 



Cilb's College Corner 

1100 W Thud SI , Williamspoft 

INext 10 Academic Centerj 
f *\||\1g^ , PHONE AHEAD: 322 1321 




OPEN 7:}0 a.m. 'lil 6 p.m. 
Monday llirii Friday 



GOOD BEER at an 

excellent price! 




Available now at 

(?7BEVERAf:F, CO, ^^"^ 

419-421 Kiflh Ave • Williamsporl, Pa. * 717/323-3237 



Tuesday, ^ov. 29, 1983 • Vol, 19, ^n. 14 • 4 Paees 
Williamsporl Area Commuiiily ColleRe • Williamsporl, Pa, 17701 



SGA Causus 
'went well' 

The Studeni Govemmenl Associa- 
tion (SGA) liosled a Nov. 18 Student 
Government Caucus which involved 
three focus sessions, a campus tour and 
an exchange-of-ideas session, according 
10 Ruth A. Fischer and Thomas P. 
Brady, executive SGA representatives. 

"Over all, it went well," said Miss 
Fischer. "We had them fill out evalua- 
tions and most of them were very 
positive." 

Twenty-seven students represented 
several Pennsylvania community col- 
leges. "They were impressed with how 
large and clean our campus was, 
because most of them come from cam- 
puses downtown in the city," said 
Brady. 

Three College counselors presented 
focus sessions during the day. Thomas 
C. Shoff spoke on "Time 
Management", Thomas M. McNally 
presented "Stress Management", and 

mmm Pkau ,mn I,- Pukl 4 




SPEAKING ON STRESS at the Stu- 
dent Government Association (SGA) 
Caucus Nov. 18 is counselor Thomas 
M. McNally. "We don't relax 
enough," observed McNally in giving 
tips on coping with stress and how to 
avoid burnout. Approximately 27 
students representing other Penn- 
sylvania community colleges attended 
the Caucus. |SPOTLIGHT photo by 
Lori M. Lanel 




A scene of the mind, depending on the slale of mind? For hunters just pass- 
ed the first day of deer season, this scene may be "I wish I had..." For con- 
servationists, this scene may be, "Isn't that a beautiful sight?" Either way, 
this photodepiction of a wall mural is as close as we came to "winter" over 
the holiday. By the way, first day of winter - and maybe it will snow then 
~ is Dec. 22. /SPOTLIGHT pholo by Lori M. Lane/ 

'Writing as A Way of Knowing' 
lecture, workshop tomorrow 

Published author Annette Williams Jaffcc will present a lecture entitled 
"Writing As A Way ofKiiowiiig," finni i id 2 p.m. inmurrow m iIk' Ai.aocniiL 
Center Auditorium, according lo Mrs. JoAnii R. Fa'iiiiniii, uinulin.iidi nl m- 
Iramural athletics and College activities. 

Ms. Jaffee, who worked under famous author Joyce Carol Gates, will discuss 
the stages a text goes through from writing to publishing and also share writer in- 
sights. 

The lecture will lead into a workshop form 2 to 3:30 p.m. in which Ms. Jaffee 
will answer questions about careers in writing. 

Groups of five or more planning to attend the lecture and workshop are being 
asked to contact Mrs, Fremiotti in advance. 

Interested persons may also present questions to Mrs. Fremiotti who will then 
forward them to Ms, Jaffee. 



i FMHSO prepares for Christmas 



Topics will include Christmas 
decorations for the College and 
Christmas snack preparation for disad- 
vantaged children in the Williamsporl 
area. 

The latter activity will be carried 
out in conjunction with the Covenant 
Ccniral Prcshvlcrian Church, Wc.<;l 
huirlli ,Mra1. ' 



The Food and Hospitality Manage- 
ment Student Organization will hold a 
meeting on Wednesday, Dec. 7, accor- 
ding to Patricia A. Brown, dietetic 
technician studeni from Monlandon, 
and Vivian P, Moon, associate pro- 
fessor of food and hospitality manage- 
ment and program adviser. 

Courses offered 
at North Campus 

A number of evening programs arc 
being added to offerings at the College's 
North Campus. 

Persons interested in obtaining 
degrees or certificates in the evenings 
can enroll in auto mechanics, auto 
technology, air conditioning and 
refrigeration, welding, electronics, com- 
puter science technology, accounting, 
business management, retail manage- 
menl, word processing, secretarial 
science, general studies, and individual 
studies. 



Photo ID schedule 
for main campus 

Photo identification cards are being 
issued to all full-time students, accor- 
ding to Mrs. JoAnn R. Fremiotti, coor- 
dinator of intramural athletics and Col- 
lege activities. 

Students may report al the 
designated lime and place to have their 
photo taken for the new ID cards for the 
Spring semester. The schedule is as 
follows. 

From 8 a.m. to 4 p.m., today 
through Thursday; from 8 a.m. until 
noon, Friday; from 8 a.m. to 9 a.m., 
and 11 a.m. to I p.m., next Monday 
through Thursday in the Academic 
Center Lounge. 

Students must sJiow their present 
Fall ID card as proof of enrollment. A 
replacement fee of $10 will be charged if 
the ID card is lost. 

Students are reminded by Mrs. 
I Fremiotti that the photo ID card must 
be kept over the holidays and summer 
vacation. 

West rolls 

high game 

The women's high single game in 
the intramural bowling league was roll- 
ed by Judy A. West, clerical science stu- 
dent from Montoursville, according to 
records provided by ABC Bowling 
Lanes. 

West bowled a 178 in the Tuesday 
afternoon league at ABC, 1245 Park 
Ave. 

The intramural bowling results 
from Nov. 22 are: 

Team standings 



Team 


Wins Losses 


1. Briar House 


17 7 


2. Alley Cats 


15 9 


3. Metal Men 


15 9 


4. Destroyers 


13 11 


5. Bull Spinners 


11 13 


6. Milton 


9 15 


•■■ /'/, 


>, liini l„ Pusr . 



Championship game will be tomorrow 

The championship game for the intramural football league will be played at 4 
p.m.. tomorrow on the field behind the Administration Building, according to Mrs. 
JoAnn R, Fremiotti, coordinator of intramural athletics and College activities. 

The game will feature Old Mil and Radic's Rebels, Mrs. Fremiotti said. 

In case of rain, the championship game will be played at 4 p.m,, this Thurs- 
day, said Mrs. Fremiotti, 

The following football results led up to the championship game. On Thurs- 
day, Nov. 18, Old Mil beat NADS, 42-26; last Monday, Old Mil edged The Dogs, 
26-18, and last Tuesday, Old Mil beat previously-unbealen Radic's Rebels, 34-6 to 
force the championship game. 



laSPOTLICHTDToMdiy, Nov. 2», 1983 

Intramural basketball elimination 
tournament to begin tomorrow 

The intramural basketball double each other at 7 p.m., this Thursday, 
elimination tournament will start at 7 Thclosers of round one will play at 

and 8 p.m. tomorrow in the Bardo 8 p.m., this Thursday. 

The next round of play will begin 

at 7 and 8 p.m., next Tuesday, Dec. 6. 

On the following days, games will 

be played at 7 and 8 p.m., next 

Wednesday, Dec. 8 and Dec. 12. 

On Dec. 14 and Dec. 15, the cham- 
pionship games will be played at 8 p.m. 

West rolls 
high game 

Continut'd from Page /■■■ 

7. Dew Crew 8 16 

8. Flintstones 8 16 
Men's high single game 

Franklin J. Seber, electrical 
technology student from Scranton, 256. 

Trov G. Kreider, construction 
building technology students from 
Williamsport, 201. 

Kirk D. Zohn, air condition- 
ing/refrigeration student from 
Fredericksburg, 201. 

Women's high single game 

West, 178. 

Denise M. McNeil, computer 
science student from Williamsport, 172. 

Linda Sahm, secretarial science 
sludent from Williamsport , 165. 
Men's high series 

Seber bowled a 631. 

Barry F. Yoder, computer science 
student from Dewarl, 550. 

Dennis Rosato, electrical construc- 
tion student from Hazlelon, 537. 
Women's high series 

West bowled a 498. 

McNeil, 430. 

Sahm, 374. 

High team single 

Metal Men, 911. 

Bull Spinners, 880. 

Flintstones, 879. 

High learn series 

Destroyers, 2588. 

Alley Cats, 2530. 

Bull Spinners, 2513. 
High averages 

The five persons with the highest 
averages are Seber, 214; Kreider, 174; 
Donald E. Pell Jr., plumbing and 
heating student from Lykens, 166; 
Zohn, 165; Yoder, 163, and Edward E. 
Berkebile, plumbing and heating sludent 
from Stoyslown, 163. 



Gym, according to Mrs. JoAnn R. 
Fremiolti, coordinator of intramural 
athletics and College activities. 

The schedule is as follows: 
At 7 p.m., tomorrow. The Icemen vs. 
Yuckatanners, Wildcats vs. Animals, 
76ers vs. NAD's, and Bombers vs. But- 
ler's Boys. At 8 p.m., tomorrow, The 
Giggers vs. Dean's Demolition Crew, 
Bouncers vs. WeeHees, and Return of 
Elwood's Boys vs. R.T. & T. 

Bumps have a bye into the next 
round of play at 7 p.m., this Thursday. 

The winners of round one will play 

Make-up basketball clinic 
to be held tomorrow 

A make-up for basketball par- 
ticipants will be held from 5 to 7 p.m. 
tomorrow in the classroom on the first 
floor of the Bardo Gym, according to 
Mrs. JoAnn R. Fremiotli, coordinator 
of intramural athletics and College ac- 
tivities. 

All students who have signed up 
for the double elimination basketball 
tournament must attend the clinic in 
order to participate in the tournament, 
Mrs. Fremiolti said. 

The clinic is sponsored by the 
Lifelong Education Center along with 
the intramural athletics and College ac- 
tivities office. 

Mary L. Pease 

Managing Editor 

Annette M. Engel 

Editorial Page Editoi 

Ttiomas H. Long 

Advertising Director 

Perry D. Pentz 

Sports Editor 

Lorl M. Lane 

Photograptiy Editor (Days) 

Barbt L. Ctitlson 

Pttotogiaptiy Editor (Evenings) 

Ttiomas F. Montgomery 

Darkroom Manager 

Gregory W. HufI 

Features Editor 



Kay M. Frace 

Senior Statt Writer 
Qlsela D. Qrassley 

Senior Statt Writer 

SPOTLIGHT 

The SPOTLiGHT is pubiished every Mon- 
day morning of ttie acadetnlc year by journaiism 
and ottier interested students at ttie Wiiiiamspon 
Area Community Coiiege, 1005 W Tttird St , 
Wiliiamsport. Pa 17701 Teteptione (717) 
326-3761, Ext, 221, 

Ttie opinions expressed are Itiose ot ttie 
student newspaper, of individual writers or ot in- 
dividuals interviewed and do not relied ttie opi- 
nion of ttie institution 



SPOTLIGHT on Monday 

The SPOTLIGHT will 
resume its regular distribution day 
~ Monday - next week. 




'They should be proud' 
...SANDRA ROSENBERGER 



Production Team Tills Issue: 

Mary L, Pease and Joan L, 
Thomspon, associate copy 
editors; Annette M, Engel and 
Perry D. Pentz, associate 
videocomposilion; Jo A, Fritz, 
Kathryn M. Gilbert, Gisela D. 
Grassley, and Richard E, Kopp 
Jr., production assistants. 



Development of programs 
goal of College coordinator 

By Annette M. Engel 
Edilorial Page Editor 

"My job gives me the opportunity to specialize in something I really like," said Ms. 
Sandra L. Rosenberger, coordinator of community based projects. 

Originally from Pittsburgh, Ms. Rosenberger, 25, was graduated from 
Washington and Jefferson College near there. She received a bachelor's degree in 
economics and political science. She then went on for graduate studies and was 
graduated from the Pennsylvania State University with a master's degree in public 
administration. 

She took a graduate internship for 
the State Senate in Harrisburg where she 
worked in education, education policy, 
and legislative research. "The more I 
worked in education and with people in 
colleges and higher education, I realized 
that was something I would like to do," 
Ms. Rosenberger said. 

Became analyst 

After nine months as an intern, she 
became a full-time legislative analyst. 
Her duties included more research on 
legislative bills, developing bill legisla- 
tion, and actually writing bills. 

She also worked on education, 
education funding, economic growth, 
social issues, and women's issues, "The 
way our office was divided, each person 
had areas of specialization and these 
were mine," she said. 

Her job as legislative analyst lasted 
for two and a half years; then she came 
to the College and took the job of coor- 
dinator of community based projects. 

"My job encompasses two things. 
1 coordinate the jion-credit offerings 
that the 10 counties the College services. 
I would like to develop those courses 
and really get a good mixture of 
courses. There are some parts of the 
College's service area where 1 would like 
to start courses. That's a goal of mine, 
so I have to explore that area," she 
said. 

'College is unique' 

Ms. Rosenberger likes to get in- 
volved with community groups. "There 
have been courses for the Girl Scouts 
and senior citizens and I'd like to con- 
tinue offering programs like that," she 
continued. 

Asked about students at the Col- 
lege, Ms. Rosenberger said, "I really 
enjoy talking to students. Everyone is 
positive about the College. Having 
come from outside of Williamsport, I 
think the students should be aware that 
their College has a really good reputa- 
tion outside of Williamsport and among 
the 14 community colleges in Penn- 
sylvania," she said. 

"The College is unique in its 
technical program and I think they 
should be proud of their school. The 
students should be encouraged that they 
are getting an education here," she add- 
ed. 



WOMEN'S FORUM 

of The Williamsport Area Community College 

meets 

Tomorrow, Room 103, ACQ ~ Noon 



Women promote 
education center 

Three people dressed as clowns and 
six women connected with the Lifelong 
Education Center were at the Lycoming 
Mall from 2 to 9 p.m., Nov, 16 to pro- 
mote the Lifelong Education Center, ac- 
cording to Mrs. Barbara A. Danko, 
director of Lifelong Education. 

Nov. 16 was National Community 
Education Day and was observed in 
conjunction with American Education 
Week, Nov. 14 to 18, Mrs. Danko said. 

The clowns-Jolly, Patches, and 
Mr. Bill-were from a clown class at the 
College. They handed out stickers, 
balloon animals, and brochures, Mrs. 
Danko said. 

While children visited with clowns, 
women collected names for the Center's 
mailing list of potential students, said 
Mrs. Danko. 

"It was a fun way to talk to people 
and promote what we do," she said. 

The six women rotated in two and 
a half hour shifts, with two women on 
each shift, Mrs. Danko said. 

The six who participated were Mrs. 
Marian E. Blackburn, secretary to the 
director of Lifelong Education; Ms. 
Sandra L. Rosenberger, coordinator of 
community based projects; Mrs. Carol 
F. Kaufman, coordinator of campus 
space based programs; Mrs. Margaret 
L, Karaffa, secretary for specialized 
Icchnical education and community bas- 
ed programs; Mrs. N. Arlenc Warner, 
secretary/evening clerk, and Mrs. 
Danko, 



Clarence 
Donald Duck, 



Nash is ihc voice of 



Holiday ball plans finalized; 
today last day for reservations 



Plans have been completed for Ihe 
College employees' holiday ball to be 
held at Annunciation Parish Center, 
720 W. Fourth St., on Friday, Dec. 2, 
according to Miss Jacqueline A. Staib, 
secretary to the dean of employee and 
public relations and head of the party 
committee. 

Today is the last day to make reser- 
vations and guests are welcome, she 
said. 

Tickets are $10.50 per person, with 
(he option of buying a refreshment stub 
for $1. 

Mrs. Ann R. Miglio, coordinator, 
food and hospitality, and students from 
food and hospitality will serve hors 
d'oeuvres at 7 p.m. 

Dinner will be served at 7:30 and 
dancing will begin at 8:30. 

Wayne E. Ettinger, associate pro- 
fessor, horticulture and second-year 
horticulture students will provide greens 
for the tables. 

Committee members are Eleonore 
R. Holcomb, supervisor, Bookstore; 
Catherine R. Klopp, secretary to the 
dean of academic affairs; Kathryn A. 
Landis, secretary to the director of 

FOR SALE: brown gas range. Fairly 
new. CALL 323-6873, or contact 
Tony al (he F.ar(h Science Campus. 

NEED ANY TYPING DONE? Will 
(ype any kind of paper. Call Sherry a( 
323-5070. Price negiidable. 

LOST: a 3'/: m«n(h old black 
Labrador puppy answering (o (he name 
of Bobo. LasI seen a( (he rear nf 316 
GrearS(., Williamsp(ir(, v/earing a red 
bandana and a piece of rawhide. If 
ANYBODY has any informalion con- 
cerning Ihe puppy, please conlaci 
327-1220. 



Earth Science Division; Nora M. Martz, 
secretary to the president; Steven T. 
McDonald, media technician; Jane R. 
Miles, secretary to the dean of develop- 
ment. 

They and Miss Staib as well as any 
division secre(ary "will be happy to take 
reservations," she said. 

"We had about 115 a((end last 
year and hope for an even bigger (urn- 
ou( this year," she noted. 

Three to attend 

Philadelphia 

conference 

The 1983 National Adult Educa-' 
(ion Conference will be held at the 
Franklin Plaza Hotel in Philadelphia 
during this week. Three representatives 
from the Lifelong Education Center will 
attend, according to Mrs. Barbara A. 
Danko, director of Lifelong Education. 

Attending will be Ms. Sandra L. 
Rosenberger, coordinator of community 
based projects; Mrs. Carol F. Kaufman, 
coordinator of campus space projects, 
and Mrs. Danko. 

The theme for the conference is 
"The American Association for Adult 
and Continuing Education (AAACE): 
A Declaration of Independence". This 
is the first anniversary of the founding 
of AAACE. 

Over 200 workshops, several 
speakers, and a few exhibits are 
scheduled, Mrs. Danko said. Some of 
the discussion topics are adult 
psychology, research, evaluation, adult 
learners with disabilities, human 
resource development, adult vocational 
and career education, public policy, and 
conference management. 

The three hope to "get some new 
ideas", Mrs. Danko said. 



Grades held 

if tickets not paid 

All students who have unpaid 
tickets-tickets not "scttled"-on Fri- 
day, Dec. 16 will have "holds" placed 
on grades and transcripts in the College 
Records Office, according to Lawrence 
P. Smeak, supervisor of security. 

Such a "hold" will block the sen- 
ding of transcripts to transfer colleges 
and/or block the sending of semester 
grade reports to the individual. 

Parking changes noted 

Reminders about parking were 
given late last week by Lawrence P. 
Smeak, supervisor of security. 

He said the east side of the Ad- 
ministration Building (paved section) 
has been designated as "Blue Sticker" 
parking only. • 

Also, the spaces on the front and 
west side of the automatic teller is park- 
ing for banking customers only and not 
for College parking, he said. The 
automatic teller is in (he lo( adjacem (o 
the Academic Center. 



SPOTLlGHTaTuesday. Nov. 29, I983n3 

Magician Clary 
'very pleased' 
with audience 

Illusionist and comedian Bill 
Clary, who performed at the College 
Nov. 17, was "very pleased with the 
response" he received from his au- 
diences, said Mrs. JoAnn R. 
Fremiotti,coordinator of intramural 
athletics and College activities. 

His schedule included close-up 
magic performances al the Earth 
Science and North Campuses, a stress 
management workshop, and stage show 
titled, "Magic, Music, Mystery and 
Mime" on Ihe Main Campus. 

"Everyone enjoyed the close-up 
magic shows," said Mrs. Fremiotti. 
Clary performed randomly at tables in 
the Academic Center Cafeteria, awing 
students by extinguishing lit cigarettes in 
jackets and with mysterious card tricks. 

About 80 people attended the even- 
ing show, Mrs. Fremiotti said. "There 
was a large turnout from the communi- 
ty. His magic show appealed to all 
ages," Mrs. Fremiotti added. 




j 15 percent off j 



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Jeans 



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37 W. 3rd St., Williamsporf, Ph. 322-1 1 1 7 

Mcin.-Wed. S Sal. 9:30 lo 5 Ttiurs. 4 Fri. 9:30 lo 9 




Church of the Annunciation 

410 WALNUT STREET 
WILUAMSPORT. PENNSYLVANIA 17701 


Mass Schedule: 


Saturday-4 and 5;30 p.m. M 




Sunday-7:30, 9, 10:15, ^P 




and 11:30 a.m. mm 


'iTrr • II 


^^ 








p| 


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Sunday Folk Mass 

at 

5 p.m. 


If interested in joining (he Folk Group, 
c(.n(ac( Fa(hcr Kozcn al 323-9456. 


mil 






IIIIIIIIIIUIIIUI 


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i 
iii„i.iii„.ii,i— J 



4nSP0TLICHT::Tiindiy. Nov. 2». 'WJ 



r BULLETIN BOARD I 

For Ihe week of Tuesday. Nov. 29 Ihrnugh Sunday. Dec. 4 I 

MEETINGS 

Phi Beta Lambda... noon, lomorrow, firsi noor, Bardo Gym. 
College Band ..4:30 lo 6 p.m., today, Academic Center Auditorium. 
WomenS Forum. ..noon to I p.m., tomorrow. Room 103, Academic Center 

" ^Seniceand Operation of Heavy F.quipmeni Club...! to 8 p.m., Thursday, 

Academic Center Auditorium. ,u c,;„„„ 

Foresir)' Technician Association... noon, today. Room 114, Earth Science 

Campus. 

ACTIVITIES 

ID cards. ..i a.m. to 4 p.m.. today through Thursday, 8 a.m. until noon, Fri- 
day, Academic Center Lounge. , , ■ „ 

New York Cilv bus trip...6 a.m. Saturday departure from Uarning Resources 
Center (LRC). Leaves St. Patrick's Cathedral at 9 p.m. 

Annette tVilliamsJaffee... kdmc about writing, 1 to 2 p.m.; workshop, Z to 
3:30 p.m. tomorrow. 

Intramural 



Interested in IM wrestling? 
sign-up in intramural sports office 

Any persons interested in intramural wrestling may go to the intramural 
athletics and College activities office in the Bardo Gym and give their name and ex- 
pected wrestling weight, according to Mrs. JoAnn R. Fremiotti, coordinator of in- 
tramural athletics and College activities. 

"If there is enough interest generated, then the tournament will start alter 
Christmas," said Mrs. Fremiotti. , , , , ,■ . . 

An instructional pre-tournamenl clinic will be held before the wrestling starts, 
Mrs. Fremiotti said. 



Pegasus, winged horse In Greek Ml. Ncbo was the mountain from 

mythology is said to have sprang from which Moses viewed the Promised 
ihc blood of Medusa. Land. 



iT 



Sports 
Schedule 

For Ihe week 
of Tuesday, Nov. 29 
llimugli Sunday. Dee. 4 

Today 

Bowling... 4 p.m. 
Open gym... 4 to 8 p.m. 

Tomorrow 
Football (championship)... 4 p.m. 
Basketball... 7 and 8 p.m. 
Open gym... 9 to 10 p.m. 

Thursday, Dec. 1 
Baskelball... 7 and 8 p.m. 
Open gym... 9 lo 10 p.m. 



SGA caucus 

■■■ Coiiliiiued/mii: Page I 

Miss Kalhryn A. Ferrcnce discussed* 

"Communication Skills". 

During a regrouping session, SGA 
representatives shared ideas and discuss- 
ed common problems: how other SGAs 
conduct elections and chose officials; 
procedures to make change, and who 
controls the student activities budget. 

Plans were also made for Luzerne 
County Community College lo host Ihe 
next caucus in the spring. 

Miss Fischer said she wanted to ex- 
press "a special 'ihank you' to all who 
helped-especially lo food and hospilali- 
ly students and to Ihe counselors for 
presenting the locus sessions." 



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Monday thru Friday 



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Listen to the best now at: 

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We have the lowest prices anywhere on 
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PHONE: 323-9599 
8V2 W. Fourth St. Williamsport, PA 17701} 



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nnt market 



K 



Corner of 3rd and Maynard Sts. 

Gas Groceries 
Snacks Tobacco 

Always Open Nights, Sundays, and Holidays , 




service 

(•/BEVERAGE CO 

419-421 Fifth Ave. • Williamsporl, Pa. • 717/323-3237 



. •>^,v.^„-,»^„...,^ -^jj , ^ , ^^ ^ ^ IIII I IHI I U HIH 

Spotlight 



Monday, Dec. 5, 1983 • Vnl. ig, Nn. IS • 8 Pasts 
Williamspurl Area Communili College • Williamspiirl, Pa. 17701 




KIX to rock Bardo Gym this Wednesday night 



Tickets at $5 on sale today through Wednesday 



A fall conccrl fcaluring rock'n'roll 
bands KIX and Jaysenn Grand is 
scheduled I'or 8 p.m. Ihis Wednesday, in 
the Bardo Gym, according to Mrs. 
JoAnn R. Fremiolli, coordinator of in- 
tramural athletics and College activities. 

Sponsored by the College Concert 
Committee, in cooperation with the Stu- 
dent Government Association (SGA), 
J104 FM Radio Statimi and The Record 
Store, the concert will kick off with 
warm-up band Jaysciui Grand,' followed 
by KIX. 

KIX, who has performed, written 
and made sangs. such aiU' Body Talk" 
and "Loco-Emolion" popular, gol 
their start in Hagarstown, Md., on the 
club/bar circuit, where they played ver- 
sions of songs by AC/DC, the Stones, 
The Clash, and Led Zeppelin. 

Members Steve Whiteman, Donnic 
Purncll, Brian Forsylhe, Ronnie 
Younkins, and Jimmy Chalfant have 
toured across the country to promote 
their first album and have been the 
warm-up band for such groups as 
Cheap Trick, Triumph, Judas Priest, 
and Ted Nugent. 

"There's more to entertaining peo- 
ple than just playing songs," said bass 



guitarist Purncll. "We want to get 
everybody in the audience itivolved, to 
break the barrier, so they don't feel like 
they're forgotten." 

Tickets are on sale from 8 a.m. to 4 
p.m., today through Wednesday, in the 
intramural athletics and College ac- 
tivities office, first floor, Bardo Gym. 

Other ticket outlets are The Record 
Store, 8'/2 W. Fourth St. and JI04 
Radio Station, Muncy. 

'Tickets will also be sold at the door 
Wednesday night. All tickets are $5. 
Additional information is available 
fram Mrs. Fremielti m hw offiee; EK*.- 
269. 

f Board of Trustees 

meet loniglit at 8 

The regular nionlhlv meeting ' 
of the Board of Trustees of the * 
' College will be held tonight at 8 
' p.m. in the Automotive X 
^ Technology Center (ATC) | 

■:' Meetings are usualluv held at 
7 10 p m but the time has been 
. tluinged 10 8 lor tonight's 
meeting 




'Blue Christmas' workshop to be held 



MAKING WILUAMSPORT PART OF THK CIKt III 
Rock group KIX biniked for concerl a( CcplleBC ICoiiilc\v plmidl 

I 

I 



A workshop entitled "Blue Christmas" will be 
presented by Ms. Kathryn A. Ferrencc, career 
development specialist, from noon to 1:30 p.m. this 
Wednesday in Room 105, Academic Center. 

The workshop will focus on the negative feel- 
ings iliai some people experience before and after 
joyous holiday seasons. 

Many people gel depressed and dread Ihe 
holiday seasons; (hey are relieved alter Ihe 
holidays when Ihey can %n hack lo Iheir "niirnial 
life", Ms. Ferrence said. 



Celcbrali(ni Anxiety" is scnnelhing that |)coplc 
experience when they are looking forward to a hap- 
py occasicni such as weddings and anniversaries. In 



By Annette M. Kngel, of The SPOTLIGHT slaff 

iheir minds lliey visualize how the occasiini will 
hapiien. People anticipate a "storybook event" 
but things go wrong and they are di.sappoinied 
becau.se they want perfection, said Ms. Ferrencc. 

"Holidays have a tendency lo niacnily pro- 
blems Ihroughoul Ihe whole year," she said. She 
indlcaled, liiii, Ihal repealed exposure lo holiday 
Infornialion Ihrough Ihe mass media has a lol lo 
do wllh depression. 

If I here were a dcaih of sonie<Mic close lo I lie 
person experiencing holiday anxiety or dcpressicni, 
I lie holiday season brings around a second grieving. 
There are the reniembranccs of "whal it was like" 
when that ceriaiii person was around dining 
Christmas. 



And, Ihe added workload involved with 
preparati(ni for Christmas brings depression. 
When it's all over, many ask: Was it really worth 
il? 

Furthermore, Christmas is the peak suicide 
seasmi. Being depressed at Christmas is normal. 

"Holidays are a mixture of being very happy 
and sad. "ICs normal," Ms. Ferrence said. 

"U you don'l expect loo much, y<iu won't be 
so depressed," she added. 



Ms. Ferrencc will give the same presciilntiini at 
7 p.m. next Wednesday, Dec. 14. al the Young 
Women's Christian A.ssociation. The workshop is 
presented through the College's Wmnen's Forum. 



3»e^^&C'*»»*'!>^^^">•■^^K»a^Cli&o^»c>i^B^c>^^,CJ,»CJ<^o«B^»CJ^5J^a'^^»s><»o«l^J»Cl^c»^^<»ct^^ttJBC>J»c^^fc<^fcJ»t>^»o^^c>^»c,^3^c>,»O^Ai»&«ft^o^l!l<»l^^^^^c>^c>a^P>^c>J^o^o^^fc^c><»c.^tt^a'5^ 



2i SPOTI.ICHT Miinday. Dri. 5, 198.1 

Nicholai Hel, the 
assassin of 
our times 

reviews Gisela 0. Grassley 

In the book Shibumi. ihe aulhof 
Trevanian has created Nicholai Hel, 
who porlrays Ihe "perlecl assassin for 
our limes". Nicholai Hel was broughl 
up in Ihe cruelty of war and devasta- 
tion, by his aristocratic Russian mother 
in China, and found strength and 
education in Ihe arms of his Japanese 
foster father- 
It was this man who instilled in him 
the determination to attain "shibumi", 
"Shibumi" is a word similar lo 
charisma. Literally, it means the 
essence of beauty, but by extension it 
has come lo mean a rare kind of per- 
sonal excellence. 

Nicholai Hel is taught, through the 
Japanese devastation of China and the 
American devastation of Japan during 
World War II, an indelible detest for 
political killing. 

Bui it is killing to which he turns, 
using his mental and physical strength 
to destroy political terrorists-from PLO 
to CIA, 

There is only one organization of 
terror and control over which Hel has 
no power to defeat; "The Mother 
Country". The mother Country has 
become fhe superpower of espionage 
and economic monopoly Bui Hel 
takes them on anyway-and in a wild 
series of adventures ranging through 
the subterranean caves of the Basque 
country to the elegant manor houses ol 
Britain. Hel demonstrated why he is 
considered "Ihe world's most 
dangerous man" 

In this novel, Trevanian has inter- 
woven themes of humor and cruelly. 
He supplies the reader with terror and 
erotic love. Shibumi is a superbly writ- 
ten novel set against a vivid and globe- 
spanning background The book is 
thoroughly enlertaining; this Trevanian 
is well spiced. Shibumi is by far Ihe 
best ol Trevanian. 



Big business after 'tlie Gold', too Shrine gives 

peace of mind 



...in the SPOTLIGHT'S opinion 

Unless you've been away from the earth lor the last year or so, you're pro- 
bably aware thai the 1 984 Summer Olympic Games are scheduled to be held in 
Los Angeles. 

Further, you're probably equally aware that the U.S. teams-lheoretically- 
receives no government funding lo assisUhem in their respective pursuits. But 
no sweaL fellow official citizenry, our amalure athletes are, rather substantiality, 
cared for "buy" our nation's big business interests, who, for a flip of the con- 
glomerate coin, receive the opportunity to display the Olympic logo on any man- 
ner of goods. 

Indeed, it seems our modern olympians are up to their earplugs in eager, if 
not totally sincere benefactors, who can obviously spot a mega-buck or two 
when Ihe opportunity arises. 

Quite simply, Ihe question seems: Does the U.S. team really lake a solemn 
momeni each day in their official outfits lo ceremoniously swallow official 
vitamins before cuffing down Iheir official beer while taking pictures of each other 
with official cameras equipped with (you guessed it) official film? 

(Unjofficially. perhaps these big business concerns should set aside dreams 
ol commercial conquest-donate anonymously-and end their quest for the 
(public's) gold. 



don't look at it 
lu're buying me a 



bar. Think of it 
aking an invest- 
in the Olympic 




By IVIurray J. Hanford 
SPOTLIGHT staff artist 



...in fhe SPOTLIGHT'S opinion 

Well, it's about that lime! lis about 
lime this country comes lo terms with 
the Vietnam Wai It's about lime they 
faced up to what a mistake it was and 
how much pain it caused the soldiers 
and Iheir families Above all, it's about 
lime we recognized the efforls of those 
brave men and women who gave Iheir 
lives in this "intervention" 

It's been roughly 10 years since 
the last Vietnam veteran set foot back 
on American soil, and liom that day 
on. it's been a living hell for many of 
Ihem, due to mental breakdowns, 
physical handicaps from shol-up limbs, 
and Ihe slow, steady killer. Agent 
Orange 

Feelings have changed gradually 
but steadily The people ol the U S us- 
ed to believe that Vietnam vets were 
"crazy" or "freaks" and, thus, were 
outcasts But now Ihe public is starling 
lo better understand the agony they 
sullered while at war Society is 
welcoming vets back bit by bit Unfor- 
tunately, it took loo long 

II could be symbolic, in a way, 
regarding the newly-erecled Vietnam 
War Memorial in Washington DC It 
took 1 years for America lo recognize 
Ihe vets, and when they did, they 
erected a shrine in Iheir memory. It 
was a long time coming, but it finally 
came. 

As people lour the shrine and see 
the names of those who died in Viet- 
nam or those missing in action, they 
might Jearn to appreciate their efforls 
better, as the government learned lo 
do. 

If the shrine does nothing else for 
the survivors, it will at least give them 
peace-of-mind in knowing that America 
is beginning to understand. 



Today's Christmas! 

Today is Christmas It is for those 
who remember - as the end of the 
semester begins to crunch in and the 
Christmas shopping frenzy increases - 
that Christmas is everyday 

If we would but think about the 
other person, 

-...in The SPOTLIGHT'S opinion 



The Day After' shocked, taught many viewers 



...says Jo A. Fritz 

« ..mI?""'^^^' ^Z ^°' °" '^^'=' ""^ '"°^'^' "Tfie Day After", shocked as well 
lllUn T^"^°' '^l""^""^'^ "The Day After", starring Jason Robards as Dr 
Russell Oakes showed how Ihe U 8 could change in a short time after a nuclear 
attack as well as Ihe problems caused by radiation 

ed ll^:r:"'r rf;^^^ :- '^"^^ '="\''" ^-" --''^ -^ '^°- wno surv.. 

'■'■'* '^"i "' "rip '-uivivurs even as he 



ponders the loss of his own family. 

The movie doesn't really tell who started the aiiack Was li the United Slates 
or the Soviet Union*? The movie also does not describe deslruclion done to the 
Soviet Union, if there were any. 

The movie is a learning experience to make people stop and take notice The 
movie does a good |ob of showing Ihe viewers whai it would be like the day after 
a nucleaf aiiack 



and oihet iniefesied students ai the Williamspori 
, Area Communiiy College, 1005 W, Third St, 
Williamspori, Pa 17701 Telephone (717) 
326-3761. Ext 221 

The opinions expressed are those of the 
student newspapet, ol individual wfiiers or of in- 
dividuals inierviewed and do noi reflect ihe opi- 



The SPO J UGH I is a member c 
bia Scholasiic Press Association 



Thomas H. Long 

Adverlising Dneclor 
Perry D. Penlz 
Sporls Editor 
Lorf M. Lane 

Photography Editor 
Barbi L. Chilson 

iislani Phonography Editor 



Production Team Thij 



Thomas F. Monlgomery 

Distribulion/PI\^T Manager 
Gregory W. Huff 






5 Editi 



Joan L. Thompsi 

Administrative Affairs 
Kay M. Frace 
Senior Slaft Writer 
Gisela D. Grasstey 

Senior SlafI Wriier 



EdiK 



STAFF Donna M Bainell, Ju A Fniz, 
Kaihryn M Gilbert, Shawn W Heverly 
Lon L Holland, Kathy A tyleixel 
Robert W Minier. James K fylofrissey 
Gary A Nichols, Josepli P Povleski 
Tracey S Willelte, Richard E Kopp 
Marcy L Card, fvluiray J Hantord 
and Kalhy R Foreman 
Anthony N. CiHo, faculty adviser 



s H Long, prtiduclion supervisor; Gisela D 



SP0TI,K;HT IMonday. Dfc. 5. 1983 




Question: If you could be 
<mm^i>!mmm ^"y f"ovie Star in the 

world who would you be' 
Why? 



Whaddya 
say...? 



Question was asked in front of 
tfie Academic Center 
Auditorium, before the 
Monday night movie. 



Interviews by Richard E. Kopp Jr. 

Photos by Barbi L. Chilson 

Both of The SPOTLIGHT stall 




David E I I'li-mjii, general sludies 
sludenl Ifom Selinsgrove; "Clint 
Eastwood , he gets the job done!" 



Todd D Bogenfie(, computer 
science student from Watsontown 
"TomSelleck,,, I like his car" 







Sean M Williamson, forestry 
leclnnology student from Williamsporl 
"Robert Redford , liked him as 
Jeremiah Johnson." 



James E, Kirwan, refigeralion and Lori A. (viengee, computer science (Gregory) Scott lylarfin. computei 

air conditioning student from student from Weilsboro: "Sally Fields science student from East Petersburg: 
Johnstown: "Burl Reynolds I like the gets to be in movies with Burt "Clint Eastwood. get 

chicks, ..lough guy." 



the 



tasl cars and the chicks.' 



Reynolds." 




alliaipsporb 

3tion 



P.O. BOX 2112 • WILLIAMSPORT, PA. 17703 
• PHONE 323-0849 



The DOWNTOWN WILLIAMSPORT ASSOCIATION and 
the participating stores listed below present 

COLLEGE DISCOUNT DAYS 

December 5th thru 7th 

(Monday- Wednesday) 
All college students will receive a 10 percent discount 
on purchases! They must show proper identification 
cards. Some stores may wish to exempt certain sale 
or coupon items 



Most stores are open from 9:30 a.m. until 9:00 p.m. Do 

your CHRISTMAS SHOPPING now while stores are 

fully stocked! 

We look forward to serving you! 



The Artful Codger 

Brozman's 

Court & Willow Cafe 

The Food Shoppe (at Steam's) 

Gardner's Candy Box 

Ralph B. Grammer, Jeweler 

J.C. Greenya, Jeweler 

Guild Studios 

The Intimate Shoppe 

Krim's Toys 

Logue's Bootery 

Loyalsock Art Gallery 

Lucasi Display 

McCarthy Central Florists 



Margaret's 

Martin's Jewelers 

Mary Lib's (at Stearns) 

Merle Norman Studios 

The James Meyer Co. 

Mike's Place 

Mr. B's Men's Wear 

Nedzip Pizza 

The Needlebug 

Plankenhorn Stationery 

Que Pasa 

Raymond's Gift Shop 

C.A. Reed Outlet Store 

Samurai Subs 



L.L. Stearns & Sons 

Troisi Men's Wear 

20th Century Bake Shop 

The Uniform Shop 

The New Wilson's 

Woolworth 

Youngland 

AT THE URBAN COLONY: 

Four Seasons Shop 

Olivia's 

Plush Plus 

Robert L. Ulsamer, Jeweler 

Urban Colony Card Shop 

Williamsport Dry Goods Co, 



4l JSPOTLIGHTi (M(ilid»y. Dec. 5. tnj 




Arfwork by Mariv I.. Card 
SPOTLIGHT slalf ailisi 



If you must drink & drive.. 



DRINK 



WW 



i 



"^ \rw '^ ff ' 



m 



WATCH MY 

REAR END... 

not HERS!! 

FBI ? 

FEMALE BODY INSPECTOR ' 



LEGALISE I 

KEEP GRAN 
OFF THE ST 



Ejcpeiislve— 11 




SP()TI,l(;ilT M(inda>. I»«. 5. 1910 5 




A prtMiiiK-clly wise imliNidiial ontc said: "A piciurc is wurili a llioiisaiid 
ttiirds." S(i, spurred by ihis heady bil of wisdom, we headed lo ihe parkiiw spaces 
around ihc Colleec m scareh of "sijins" of iiiiclligeiiee. 

You guessed il. We're lalkin' aboul llic c\er-popidar bumper slieU-i, 
Arucriea's answer lo... well, lois of ihings. 

Bumper siiekers. in a sense, reveal a bil of insiehi into ihe eharaeler of ihe 
driver - presuming, of ccCurse, Ihc "message" was affixed by ihe currcnl driver and 
nol some marginal psyeliopaih on ihe Innaiie fringes of soiieiy. 

So here, in less than a llnnisand words, is a sampling of \ery iiinniii; 
sialcmcnis being advoealcd around campus. 

I'leas'e remember ihal ailual wisdinii may vary in your area depending mi gas 
mileage and philosopliieal inelinaiiim. 

-GrcKory W. Hull, SPOTLIGHT Kta(ures Kdil.ir 



Pholiis by Kalhy Forrnian 
Of Ihf SPOTLICHl Slall 



t Mini flnrlmt fnr Art 1 |||Wi|MII 

BINGE]' 
FREET 



GOD RIDES 
A HARLfY 











:cd5 




6 SPOTLIGHT Miioday. I)»c. 5. 1983 




Alley Cats roll high team single 



HIKING THE BAI.I, is a member of Ihe Radic's Rebels IM fodlhall leam. Old 
Mil heal Kadic's Rebels, 28 lo 12 lo win the in(ramural fodlball championship. 

(SPOTl.iaUT phdUi by Buihi L. CliilsoiiJ 

Interested wrestlers 
may sign up 
for intramurals 

Any persons inlcrcstcd in in- 
iraniural- wreslling may sign up in Ihc 
inlraniural alhlclics and College ac- 
livilics office, Room 108, Bardo Gym, 
according lo Mrs. JoAnn R. Frcmiolli, 
coordinator of inlraniural alhlclics and 
Colfege aclivilics. 

During sign-up, sludenls should 
sign Ihcir name, curriculum, home 
Iclcphonc number, and the cxpcclcd 
wreslling weight, .said Mrs. Frcmiolti. 

If Ihcrc is enough inlercsl 
generalcd, Ihen a wreslling lournamenl 
will be started in January of Ihe Spring 
semester, Mrs. Fremiolli said. 

An instructional pre-lournamcnl 
clinic will be held before wreslling 
begins, said Mrs. Frcmiolli. 



'Classified' 

NKKI) \m TYPIN<; l)()NK? Will 
type any kind ol paper. Call Sherry al 
.123-507(1. Price ne|;oliable. 



Intramural 

SporLs 
Schedule 

hn lllc mrk 

itj Miiiiday, Da. 5 

llnolff;li Sumltii, Oc(. II 

Today 

Open gym...- 4 lo 7 p.m. 
Tomorrow 
Basketball... 7 and 8 p.m. 

Bowling... 4 p.m. 
Open gym... 9 lo 10 p.m. 

Thursday, Dec. 8 
Ba.slM.lb.ill... 7 and 8 p.m. 
Open L'vni... 9 lo 10 p.m. 

Soccer cancelled this week 

Intramural soccer for this Wednes- 
day is cancelled because of the KIX con- 
cert 10 be held in Ihe Bardo Gym, ac- 
cording to Mrs. JoAnn R. Frcmiolli, 
coordinator of intramural athletics and 
College activities. 

Intramural soccer will be 
rescheduled at 6:.tO lo 8 p.m., next 
Wednesday, Dec. 14, in Ihe Bardo 
(iyni, said Mis. Freniiolti. 



Church of the Annunciation 

410 WALNUT STREET 
WILLIAMSPORT, PENNSYLVANIA 17701 



Mass Schedule: 

Saturday~4 and 5:30 p. 

Sunday-7;30, 9, 10:15, 
and 11:30 a.m 



Sunday Folk Mass 

at 

5 p.m. 




If inleresled in joinlni; Ihc Folk Group, 
conlaci Father Ko/en al 323-9456. 



Alley Cats howled ilic high Icani 
single in the iniraiiiiiral bouliiig leaiiuc 
held al ABC Bowling lanes, 1245 Park 
A\e.. according lo records provided by 
I aiies' innnaeenicMl. 

Alley Clfts nilled an 856 ii> <inibo«l 
Briar House and l-linisioiics. 

The intramural bowling results 
from Nov. 29 arc: 

Team slandiugs 
leam Wins Losses 

1. Briar H<Mise 20 7 

2. Alley Cais 18 9 

3. Meial Men 15 12 

4. Dcstroycis \'S 14 

5. Bull Spiiineis 12 15 

6. Minlsloiies 1! 16 

7. Dew Crew 10 17 

8. Millon 9 18 

Men's high single game 
Franklin J. Scbei, elcclncal 

Icdinology siudcnl from Scranton, 222. 
Myles S. Murray, coiiMruclion 

carpcniiy student from Rrie, 196. 
Fdward E. Bcrkebile, plumbing 

iiiid healing student from .Slovsiown, 

195. 

Women's high single game 
Denisc M. King, sccieiaiial science 

sukIciiI from Cogan Siaiion, 157. 
l.inda .S. .Sh'Mip, business niaiuigc- 



inciil siiidcui lioin l;Ksbiiie, 155. 

Linda Sahani, sareiarial science 
siudciil fioni Willianisjioii, 154. 
Men's high series 
.Scber bowled a 624. 
Mnriay, 561. 

Randy I . Biiggs, elcciiical ion- 
sirucHi'ii MiulcMi form Duncannon. 520. 
Women's high series 
Saham bowled a 413. 
King. 4112. 
Slioup, 386. 

High leam single 
Allcv Cais. 856. 
Biiar Hcnisc, 842. 
l-1iinsi,.Mcs. 812. 

High leam series 
Briar Hcnisc, 2463. 
Allcv Cais, 2389. 
Bull Spinners, 2346. 

High averages 
The five persons with the highest 
averages are Scber, 213r Troy (1. 
Kreidcr, construction building 
ledmology siudenl fmni Williamspcni, - 
174; Kills D. Zohn, air condiiion- 
ing/rcfrigciaiion sliidcnl fiom 
Frcdciicksbiirg, 166; Banv F. YikIci, 
conipiiicr science siinlcm hoin Dcwail, 
and Donald H. Pell Ji., plinnbimj and 
healing sindcnl fi<im lykens,. 164. 



Wildcats drop two in tournament 



The W'ildcals men's basketball 
team lost iwo games in Ihc Bucks Coun- 
ty Community College Tip-Off Tourna- 
ment on Monday, Nov. 21 and Tues- 
dax, Nov. 21 al Bucks County Com- 
munity College, according lo Louis J. 
Menago, Wildcat coach. 

The team lost lo Bucks Counly 
Commmunily College, 104-44, and lo 
Cuyahoga from Cleveland, Ohio, 
124-56, said Menago. 

Johnstm leads 

In the game against Bucks Counly 
Community College, the team was led in 
a losing cause by Daniel J. Johnson, 
general sludies student from Millon, 
who scored 13 points. 

Jon A. Ehly, food and hospilalily 
managemcnl siudenl from EasI Berlin, 
scored nine poinis and James A. Beally, 
air conditioning/refrigeration siudenl 
from Warren, scored six poinis. 
'Fantaslic nlghl' 

"Buller had a fanlaslic night. They 
shot 80 perceni from Ihc field and Ihat 
is not counting layups. They shot 12 om 
of 15 field goals in one particular half," 
said Menago. He added, "They were 
wcll-coaclicd. They oulshincd us." 

In Ihc game against Cuyahoga, five 
team members scored in double figures. 
The Wildcats who scored in double 
figures were Ehly, 17 points; Johnson, 
11 poinis; Richard A. Sullon, conslruc- 
lion carpentry student from Towanda, 
10 poinis; Thomas J. Prowani, business 
managemcnl siudenl from New Colum- 
bia, 10 poinis, and Michael F. Turpack, 
general sludies siudenl form Millon, 10 
poinis, Menago said. 

Hope lo gel bcller 

"They (Cuyahoga) were full-court 
pressing until the last minute of the 
game," said Menago. He added, "We 
liojic 10 have a beller showing Monday 



niglu." 

Other team members contributing 
points lo the leam in the first game in- 
clude Timothy A. Rodgcrs, broad- 
casting .student form Boycrlown; 
Richard C. Mover, welding student 
from South Fork, and Tyrone L. 
Guthrie, graphic arls student from 
Macunglc. 

Civil Engineers 
Technicians Club 
plans trip 

The Civil Engineers Technicians 
Club is planning a trip to a bridge con- 
struction site early next semester. 

The club plans a few Irips or 
seminars during the academic year to 
enable club members lo get an idea of 
vvhal type of work they will perform in 
Ihcir profession. 

Current officers are Vicloria E. 
Prcslash, of Phillipsburg, president; 
David M. Serra, of Berwick, vice presi- 
dent; Arlcen A. Button, of Mansfield, 
secretary; and Greg A. Caldwell, of 
Curwensvillc, treasurer. The four of- 
ficers are civil engineering students. 

Students cater event 

First and sccimd-ycar catering 
Sludenls will cater an event spon.sored 
by Ihe Women's Forum and lillc* 
"Conlinenlal Gourmcl on a 
Shoestring" on Wednesday in Room 
105 of Ihc Academic Center, according 
to Mrs. Ann R. Miglio, coordinator of 
food and hospitality laboratories. 

The sludenls will show the Forum 
members how to prepare turkey 
lelro/inni, vegetable saulc, cranberry 
sorbet, and crepes Normandy fiambc. 



Holiday contest decorating rules 

As jmniilal hv aioiiliiialdr iif iiiliaiiiiiial wlilciifs and Cnllexe acliviiics 

1. Anyone warning lo cnlcr Ihc conlcsl niusi inl'nrin Sisnia Pi oincua (soroiiiv) 
t.\i. 369 (ir 269. - . . . 

2. Conicsi open ici siudcnis and facully/slalT. 

_ 3. The College reserves llic riuhl lo remove anvlhing ilial is noi approved liv ilie 
fire marsliail. 

4. All deeoraiioiis must meet llie tire niarsliall's apprmal li>r lire '.alciy. hsani- 
ple: Crepe paper nnisi be lire rcsislani. 

5. The College will nol be responsible lor iheli or damage. 

6. No candles and no angel hair. 

7. l.ighls used mnsi be U.L. approved. 

8. No deeoraling on llic TVs or nmniiors. 

9. huh ehib will be responsible for setnrily and salely ol eqnipnienl used. 

10. KIctlrieal curds sirnng acro.ss corridors niusi be laped lo ilie llnor wiih a 
sirong durable lape ihal will lake llic irariic. 

11. No deeoraling over eleclrical rcccpladcs, healine duels, cold air rdurns 
ilicimoslals or covering of eleclrical cords wilh paper. ' 

12. Doors and evils arc nol lo be blocked. Doors miisi move lieclv ildec(Maied 
I.V Swinging doors may nol be decoralcd. 

14. If irccs or any evergreens arc used, Mrs. JoAnn R. Frennolli, coordinalor ol 
inlramural alhlclics and College acliviiics, musi be informed so ilial arrangeinenis 
may be made lo spray Ilie greens wilh a fire rcsislani chemical. This musi be done 
before deeoraling. 

15. Trees musi be kcpl moisl and may use prcscrvalive; if ilie liee dries, ii musi 
be removed even if before judging. 

16. Decorations in hallways musi be approved by Ihe division direclor in lliai 
respcclive area. 

17. All areas lo be decoraled niusl be approved bv Ihe coordinalor of inlramural 
alhlclics and College acliviiics. 

18. Oiildoor dcKnalions inusi be apjiroved and reser\ed bv Crcneral Services 
slall. Please noiify ihe coordinaloi of inlraniural alhlclics and College acliviiics. 

19. Each club is responsible for cleaning up and removinc decorali<nis. 
hvergreens and/or irees musi be pul in sleel hoppers ilial are oulside each building 

20. All decoralions musi be laken down by |Kridav| Dec. 16, I98.V 

21. All dccmaling musi be complelcd by 4 p.m. on jTiicsdayl Dec. 13. .Iiidciu" 
will lake place on |Wcdncsday| Dec. 14. ' ■ ■ - = 



All arcus lo he ileoimled iiiilsl be revietml by Sigma Pi Omega Isnnmiv) 
before iippivved bv inlramural allileiies ami College aciiviiies. Siibmil miir ideas 
lo Room 109. Aeademie Ceiiler. or Room 108, Gvmmniiim. 



SPOri.KiHT MiiiKtai. I)n. 5. 1983 



ACROSS 
1 Footless 
5 Evil 

8 Gunman's 
girlfriend 

12 Young 
salmon 

13 Falsehood 

14 Century plant 

15 Small island 

16 Viper 

17 Roster 

18 Takes 
unlawfully 

20 Apportions 

22 Encountered 

23 Female ruff 

24 Crucial time 
27 Gossip 

31 Pronoun 

32 Above; poet, 

33 Sent forth 
37 Reply 

40 African 
antelope 

41 Small child 

42 Commemo- 
rative march 

45 Threefold 

49 island oft 
Ireland 

50 Born 

52 Crucifix 

53 Rip up 

54 Negative 
prefix 

55 Mediter- 
ranean island 

56 A continent 

57 Addition 
word 

58 Stalk 

DOWN 

1 Egyptian 
sacred bull 

2 Time gone by 

3 Heraldic 



bearing 

4 Visions 

5 Explosions 

6 Three-toed 
sloths 

8 Wooden 
hammer 

9 Mixture 

10 Misplaced 

1 1 Permits 
19 Hawaiian 

wreath 
21 Meadow 

24 Greek tetter 

25 Legal matter 

26 Federal 
agency 

28 Pull 

29 Confederate 
general 

30 Transgress 

34 Country of 

35 Goal 



Puzzle Answer 

1 T.SSTMlETONi 

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N N 1 fl i N 1 E t; 


n A p|»D , ts|Td| 


N 1 A L , N E 1 S , L T^ 


STORI NG|VASE1 


||PEAG|iWELL|| 


AS E Ts|m E EK E?5 


PA R E| T E. RS| ej^ 


*R A| T R EK S|? r| 


C E 1 G R A D E 1 ? -[ E 1^ 


ES T EEMJ|s Tfl an| 
1 T AM ES^TH ES e| 



36 Chaperon 44 Hindu 

37 Be present princess 

38 Conluncllon 46 Nut's partner 

39 Cubic meters 47 Part ol ear 

42 Brazilian 48 Kind of 
estuary cheese 

43 War god 51 Vast age 



' 


2 


3 


' 




s 

13 


6 


^ 




T" 


»-- 


10 


11 










14 
















1« 






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19 






20 


21 






































2l 






2i 


29 


30 








m^m |M|y|g 


32 




















40 






41 
















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4JT7 


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52 














54 




55 














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58 







Aiisner in next week's Sl'OTLIGHT 



1. Mo.si unique 

2. Old fashioned 



Calegnrics of Prizes 

3. Most attractive 

4. Merricsl 



SUMMER EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITIES 

...in Glacier National Park, (Vtonlana. Some employees begin work as early as IWIay 1 
and some remain as late as Oct. 1. For complele listing of jobs available, salaries and 
all imporlani details, write immediately lo: Ian B, Tippet, Executive Director of Person- 
nel, Glacier National Park Hotels. Glacier Park Inc., Greyhound Tower,- Mail Station 
No. 5185, Phoenix, Ariz. 85077. ISubmtllea 6v ihe College Placemen! Ollicel 



PRIZKS 

Four prizes for sludetil enlries: $10 gih certincalcs fnnn Platikciihorirs Sla 
lioiiery. 

Four prizes for slalT entries: Fruil baskets fr.nii Riiiella's Wholesale Fruit 
Ptoduce. 

One prize for the overall winner (staff or student): Quart/ Calendar from Wes 
Fieedtnan's. 




M & M STEREO 
EQUIPMENT 

25 W. Church Si, Wllliamspi.rl 

(In The Badman & Schurer Building) 
i=5(Behind E.J.'S SPEAK-E-Z)=i 



8i SPOTLIGHT M.inday. Dec. 5, 1983 

PBL plans annual 
Christmas banquet 

Tlic annual Phi Bcia Lambda 
(PBL) Chrislmas dinner and dantc will 
be held Ihis Thursday, acccording lo 
Paul W. Goldfcdcr, assislani professor 
of business adniinislralion and PBL ad- 
viser. 

The Chrislma.s banquci will lake 
place al Ihc main 'ballroom of llic 
Willianisporl Shcralon. 

Social hour will slarl al 6 p.m. and 
dinner will be served al 7:15 p.m. Music 
will be provided by a disc jockey, .said 
Goldfcder. 

Special guesls include Dr. Donald 
B. Bcrgcrslock, dircclor of Business and 
Compuler Science Division, and his 
wife; Thomas C. Leilzcl, acling dircclor 
of Ihe same division and his wife; Miss 
Palricia J. Shoff, assislani professor of 
business; Miss Valerie J. Haydock, 
coordinalor of Individualized Learning 
Ccnier for lypewriling and word pro- 
cessing as well as Goldfcdcr and his 
wife. Several olher alumni members will 
also aliend. 

Commillce members for Ihc eveni 
arc Dorec M. Snyder, a compuler 
science .sludenl from Monloursvillc, 
chairperson; John D. Boycc, compuler 
science sludenl from Roaring Branch; 
Lisa M. Wilcox, compuler science slu- 
denl from Canlon; Elizabelh A. Zerby, 
business science sludenl from Avis, and 
Tina E. PousI, business managemeiil 
sludenl from Hughcsville. 



BULLETIN BOARD 

Fur llw wct'k of Miimliiv, Dec. 5 lliniii^fi Smitu\\ Oct. 11 
ACTIVITIKS 
"Tlie Sling". .J:iO lonighl. Academic Ccnicr Audilorium (ACQ, Free wilh ID. 
"KIM" ciiiicerl...% p.m. Wednesday, Bardo Gym. Tickels S5 al Ihe door. 
New York Cily has W/)... leaves ihe Learning Resources Ceiuer (IRC) al 6 a.m.; 
deparls NYC ai 9 p.m. 

MEKTINGS 
Women's h'liniiii ...nimn, Wedncsdav, Room lO.V Academic Cciiicr Audilorium 
(ACC). 

Ribbon cutting ceremony 
for MAC teller to be held 



There will be a ribbon-culling 
ceremony in Ihc faculty parking lol ad- 
jacenl lo Ihc Academic Ccnicr al noon 
Thursday. Dr. Roberl L. Brcuder, Col- 
lege prcsideni, and William D. Davis, 
Commonwcallh Bank prcsideni, will of- 
ficialc al ihe evcnl which will be held for 
ihc opening of ihc College's new MAC 
machine which was inslallcd by Ihe 
bank, according lo Susan B. IxBoiirdis, 
markeiing officer al Ihc local brancli of- 
fice. 

The MAC (Money Access Ccnicr) 
is a 24-hour aulomaled idler. 

There will be a Iwo-hour rcccplion 
in Room 105, Academic Ccnicr. Il will 
be calcred by second-year calcring cla.ss 
sliidcnis. A hoi and cold lunch bul'fcl 
will be served, according lo Mrs. Ann 
R. Miglio, coordinalor of food and 
hospilalily laboralorics. 

Siudcnls, facully, and slaff arc be- 
iiip invilcd lo Ihc ceremony and Ihe 
rcccplion where dcmonslralions of ihe 



Idler will be given, she said. 

"Prizes will be dislribulcd al ran- 
dom lo anybody laking a dcmonslralion 
of Ihe machine," added Mrs. LcBour- 
dis. 

Last weelc to get 
new student ID 

This is Ihc lasl week for sludenls lo 
obiain pholo idcnlificalion cards, accor- 
ding lo Mrs. JoAnn R. Fremiolli, coor- 
dinalor of iiilramural alhlclics and Col- 
lege aclivilics. 

The .schedule is: 8 a.m. lo 9 a.m. 
and II a.m. lo 1 p.m. loday Ihrough 
Thursday in Ihe Academic Ccnicr 
Lounge. 

The cards will be a permancnl form 
of sludenl ID. Sludenls will be charncd 
$10 if Ihcy lose Ihe card. 

ID cards will be validalcd each 
scmcsicr, slariing .lannary 1984. 



City bookstore 
owner to give 
midweek lecture 

Olio Book Slorc co-owner, Bcl.sy 
Rider will prcscni a Icc4urc about 
children's books al 5:,'0 p.m. ihis 
Wednesday in Room 105. Academic 
Ccnier, according lo Mrs. JoAnn R. 
l-rcmiolli, coordinalor of inlramiiral 
alhlclics and College aclivilics. 

Ms. Rider's Icciure, sponsored by 
Ihe Women's Foium, is designed lo help 
parcnis "dircci Ihcir Ihinking" loward 
books lo buy for children, how 
messages arc conveyed Ihrough 
children's books, and sexism which is 
oflen prcscnicd in books, according lo 
Mis. Fremiolli. 

Books will be available lor paienls 
10 view. Tol Waich faciliiics will be 
available during Ihc Icciure. 

Return books soon 

Any siudcnls who have over- 
due library books al Ihc end of Ihc 
scmcsicr will have Ihcir grades 5 
held, according lo Mrs. Kale j- 
Hickey, reference librarian. 

"Sludenls should check Ihe :; 
library books Ihcy'vc borrowed lo 
be sure Ihcy're nol overdue," .said 
Mrs. Hickey. "All library books 
should be relumed lo Ihc Learning | 
Resources Cenlcr by Monday Dec. K 
19." 1 




S potlight 



Monday. Dec. 12, 1983 • Veil. 19. ^". 16 • 12 Pates 
Williamspdrl Area tiimmunilv CiilltBt * WilliamNpcirl, Pa. 17701 




•S.bjB.b^.bA^A-C)«^C>/9.^AO«.C>Ae>.O.biB'C>A.^,«».b^.b^.1bj».l 






ijm ^.dl *><M ff^ '^Jg '^i^ CS^^O^g-ft^B OAt>.a C>.^C.^B^Od»-0^fcP^-ft<»-C^»^*»^^^ 



2, jsponiGHTI lM,.nd.». Dec. 1 2. miff) fff :f[, Iff, iff Iff Iff) Iffi 1!^ i![> IIP ilfl 1!fl Iff 1![l €> €> <<!(> ^ ^ <f^ 

What happened to 
Christmas? 



... in the SPOTLIGHT'S opinion 

Where has Christmas gone' The American people have stood 
Christmas against a wall and executed it But from its grave, a ghost has 
arisen 

This new Christmas is much different than the one we l<new long ago. 
fvlost of the things that, to us. meant Christmas ate gone A little change 
here and a little change there have made Christmas a ghost of its former 
self 

A very noticeable change has taken place in the tree. As we 
remember, trees were green and had a scent Tree ornaments were bright, 
not gaudy Lights were few and plain 

But manufacturers told us we must always be new and unique It now 
is out of style to have a green tree One must have a purple, pink or blue 
one lilusic might enhance the tree from a hidden music box Ornaments 
are no longer simple They now are hideous sizes and shapes, gaudy colors 
that signify nothing. Lights might bubble, flash, blink or do a million other 
things 

The Christmas tree now is an over glorified monstrosity that smells like 
machine oil. 

Christmas songs have also changed. II seems no one was satisified 
with "Silent Night". We now have trash such as "I saw lyiommy Kissing San- 



# THE SPOTLIGHT 



and its staff and managemeni 
would like to wish everyone, 
ttiis holiday season. 



^ 




la Claus " The modern song writer is succeeding in his attempts to make a 
farce out of Christmas songs 

Poor old Santa has really been through the ringer He is no longer the 
kindly old gentleman who puts candy in children's stockings He now is the 
man in the nylon acetate beard and the red satin costume who tells children 
to buy such and such from different stores He now is the man who comes 
riding into town on Thanksgiving Day surrounded by 25 Hollywood models 
in skimpy costumes Like everything else. Santa has gone commercial 

fvlerry Christmas, everybody; Peace on Earth, goodwill toward men, 
and see whose house decorations can be the gaudiest' fvlr Smith is full of 
Christmas spirit His house has 300 strings of light bulbs spelling out the first 
verse of "Jingle Bells" It looks as if no one will have a while Christmas, ex- 
cept Mr Jones, who sprays the whole front lawn with 50 gallons of artificial 
snow 

That is Christmas of today - a mere ghost of the Christmas we used to 
know All the feelings are gone Worst of all, the feelings of Christmas is 
like the feeling of any holiday when no one works Christmas is over. It died 
when the true meaning of Christmas was all but forgotten, when Rudolph, 
the red-nose reindeer look the place of Dasher, when mommy kissed Santa 
Claus, when a singer in a sexy dress sang "Silent Night", with a glycerin tear 
in her eye 

Climax of Pet Sematary 



comes and goes 



A very 
MERRY CHRISTMAS, 
and a 
J HAPPY NEW YEAR!! 

10 000000000000 0)^^ 00 

TO: 

Father Christmas 

North Pole 
Dear Santa: 

Christmas is coming and Hie goose/duck/iurkey is gelling panicky I 
have made a lisi of items I would very much like to have Could you see ii in 
your heart to deliver ihem? 

For slarlers, I would like a copy of the new Rolling Stones LP, "Under- 
cover" They'll never be the band ihey were in ihemid-60s bul ilielitle irack 
and "She Was Hoi" aie snme of itieir best rhyihm and blues in many a year 

Could you send me riew copies of the following LPs'' 

"The Yardbirds Greatest Hiis". tlie Sieve Millei Band's "Fly Like an 
Eagle", "London Calling", by Ihe Clash, and "Changes One" by David 
Bowie fvly old copies are worn out from cnnsiani playirig 

I'd also like Bob Dylan's new album. "Infidels" I could use the plastic 
disc to clear away Ihe snow and slush which will soon accululale in my 
driveway In the summer, I can clean up after the dog with it. 

While you're ai n. Sania. how aboui giving fund lo the liunqiy. healih lo 
Ihe sick, and freedom to ihe oppressed'' I know you are Hie only persi^n 
who could do this and many would probably appreciaie thai ChnsHiias Day 
gift. 

Yours sincp'oly. 
Jim Mi'riissey 

P S Don'l lei Ihe reindeer fly loo close lo Soviet airspace 

SPOTLIGHT 

The SPOTLIGHT is published eveiy Mon- 
„„, morhihg ol Ihe academic yeai by (oumalism 
and oliief inteiesled siudenis ai ihe Wllliamspuci 
Area Communily College. 1005 W Third SI . 
Williamspon. Pa 17701 Telephone (717) 
326-3761. EkI 221 

: opinions expiessed are ihose of the 
sludenl newspaper, ol individual wrtlers or ol in- 
dividuals iniervievwed and do nol reileci ihe opi- 



comments Kathy A. Meixel 

Stephen King's much awaited 
new book. Pel Semaiary. leaves Hie 
reader wishing he had waned to read 
ii The siory is one dealing wiih ihe 
supernatural 

Louis Creed is Ihe main 
characier lo whom the secret of Hie 
cemeiery is revealed The cemeiery 
has Ihe power to bring back Ihe 
dead It's wonderful, excepi for the 
lad Ihe cemeiery also changes the 
personality of Ihe ob)ecl. animal or 
human 

The basic scare tactics are used 
- but rather unsuccessfully in this 



case 

The major climax of the book 
comes and goes before one realizes 
Ii was even there The reader 
receives ihe impressiorvihai Kirig goi 
iired of wriiing in Ihe middle of the 
book and decided lo finish Hie book 
in a hurry 

The book has real possibiliiies, 
but the action needs to be carried out 
further 

This fan decided thai waning lor 
the book was more exciiirig ihan 
reading il 



Doors make an 'experience' 



Mary t.. Pease 



Mana 



1 Edili 



Annette M. Engel 

Eaiiniial Paqe Edilor 

Ttiomas H. Long 

Adveilising Direclor 

Perry D. Peniz 

Sporls Edilor 

Lori M. Lane 

Phulography Edilor 

Barbl L. Chilean 

Assislanl Phologiaohy Edili 



...says Tracey S. Willette 

One afternoon, I was sitting 
around Ihe house, bored silly, when 
my eyes happened to spy the new 
Doors album I had bought my 
boyfriend for Christmas 

(uly mind cried. "Play it. play 
if'But I really couldn't because it 
was a Christmas present 

Oh, well, I've always been a 
slave lo my passions I listened lo it 
Being an avid Doors fan, I was ex- 
pecting something taniastic 

I wasn't disappointed 

The Doors . comprised of Jim 
Ivlorrison, Robby Krieger. Ray IVIan- 
zarek, and John Densmore. have 
done il again They have taken a live 
album and turned it Into an ex- 
perience "Alive. She Cried" is 



Thomas F. Montgomery 

Dislilbulion/PfvlT rvlanaqer 

Gregory W. Hull 

Feaiures Edilur 

Joan L. Thompson 

Adminislralive Allans Ediloi 

Kay M. Frace 



perhaps one of Iheir best albums It 
conlains everything for the Doors 
fan From the familiar lyrics of "Love 
Ivie Two Times" to Ihe throbbing 
semi-pornographic words of 
"Gloria ". the record is pure gold 

The album has also created an 
extended version of Ihe popular 
"Light lyly Fire", which has almost 
become the theme song of the group 
"Gloria"" and "Little Red Roosler'" are 
Ihe two new releases on Ihe album 

Although this album has been 
released 10 years after the death of 
Ihe group"s lead singer, Ihe passion 
and fury that Jim Ivlorrison created 
has nol been lost in time This record 
IS well worth Ihe money, whether 
you're a Doors fan or not As for my 
boyfriend, I'll buy him a sweater 



and. Kalhy 



Mei> 



Seni 



I Wrili 



Roberl W Minier. James K Ivlorrissey 
Gary A Niciiois. Josepn P Povleski 
Tracey S Willeiie. Richard E Kopp 
tvlarcy L Card, tuturray J Hai 
and Kalhy R Foreman 
Anthony N. Ciilo, taculiy adviser 



Production Team This Issue: Annelle M Engel, copy edilor: Perry D Penlz, videocomposiiion; 
Mary L Pease, produciion supervisor, Kalhy A Meixel, James K Morrissey, Joseph P Povleski, and 
Tracey S Willelle produciion assislanls 






B^«.(»«0«-». 



Validation stickers 
for student IDs 
needed in January 

Validation slickers for Ihc new 
sludeiK indciUificalion cards will be 
issued in January lo all new, full-lime, 
and parl-lime sludenls, according lo 
Mrs. JoAnn R. Fremiolli, coordinalor 
of inlraniural alhlclics and College ac- 
livilies. 

Sludenls musl keep their ID card 
throughout Ihe holidays and summer 
vacation, said Mrs. Fremiolli. They 
will then receive a new validation 
sticker each semester, she added. 

Any student who has not received 
Ihe new ID card may see Mrs. 
Fremiolli in the intramural athletics 
and College activities office, first 
floor, Bardo Gym. 

There has been a "very posilive 
altitude" toward the new IDs, said 
Mrs. Fremiolli. 

Grades held 
for unpaid fines 

Any sludenls who have overdue 
library books or unpaid fines at the 
end of Ihe semester will have their 
grades held, according lo Mrs. Kate 
Hickey, reference librarian. 

"So many students forget lo pay 
their fines and parking tickets... and 
are surprised when they don't receive 
their grades at the end of the 
semester," commented Mrs. Hickey. 

"Students should also check the 
library books they've borrowed to be 
sure they're not overdue," sSid 
Hickey. "All library books should be 
returned to the Learning Resources 
Center by Monday, Dec. 19." 

Certified chef-instructor 
presents demonstration 

A certified chef, Frank P. Leach, 
who also is an instructor of air condi- 
tioning and refrigeration, presented a 
demonstration at 8 p.m. last Monday 
in Room 105, Academic Center for 
the spouses of the College Board of 
Trustees, according lo Ms. Sandra L. 
Roscnberger, coordinator of com- 
munity based programs. Lifelong 
Education Center. 



HI Mi.nclav. I)«. 12, 19W 3 

Over 1,000 attend Kix concert last Wednesday 



By Kav M. Frace 
SPOTLIGHT Senior Staff Writer 

Over 1,(XK) pcrsims attended ihc 
Kix concert last Wednesday night. 

Kix was formed about four years 
ago in Hagerstown, Md. The group 
was previously called the Shoes and 
Generators, but had to change the 
name because both names were 
already being used by other bands. 

Members of Ihe group arc Steve 
Whilcman, lead vocals; Donnic 
Purnell, bass guitar; Brian Forsylhc, 
guilars; Ronnie Younkins, guitars, 
and Jimmy Chalfant, drums. 

Kix has played as warm-up band 
for such big names as Aerosmilh, 
Cheap Trick, Ted Nugent, Triumph, 
Kinks, Def Leppard, and ZZ Top. 
They've also played at such places as 
the Spectrum in Philadelphia and the 
Capital Center in Largo. 

Some of the bands which have in- 
fiuenced Kix in their music are Grand 
Funk, Rolling Stones, Kinks, and 
Aerosmilh, according lo Whiteman, 
who is the lead singer of the band. 

"Singing is a full-time job and 
the only thing we've ever done for a 
living," said Purnell. 

Students reminded 
to pay obligations 

Students owing financial obliga- 
tions lo Ihe scho! should remember lo 
pay them as soon as possible, accor- 
ding lo Donald S. Shade, director of 
financial aid. 

These obligalions ~ such as tui- 
tion payments, short-term loans, 
overdue books, library fines, and 
parking tickets - are very imporlant, 
he said. If they are not met, hold will 
be placed on all College records at Ihe 
end of Ihe semester. These holds will 
not be released until ihe obligation 
has been met. Shade said. 

"These obligalions do not go 
away," he commented. Ifat any time 
transcripts are needed by these 
students who have nol yet met their 
obligalions, Iranscripls will not be 
senij Shade added. 

"If you lake care of ihese obliga- 
lions now, future problems will be 
avoided," Shade said. 



College awarded $2,069 grant 
for cooperative education 



The College has been awarded a 
grant from the U.S. Department of 
Education under the Supplemental 
Funds Program for Cooperative 
Education, according to William C. 
Bradshaw, director of experimental 
learning. 

The grant, in Ihe amount of 
$2,069, will be used primarily to 
establish a Cooperative Education 
Program at Ihe North Campus. In- 
itial plans call for the naming of a 
parl-lime co-op coordinalor for Ihe 
campus prior to Ihe beginning of the 
Spring 1984 Semester and the placing 



of up 10 15 co-op students by mid- 
summer. 

According to Bradshaw, 132 
employers in the North Campus area 
were surveyed during July and 
August. Many of them expressed a 
keen inleresi in the development of a 
co-op program. 

Bradshaw said that because of 
this employer inleresi. Dr. Calhryn 
Addy, director of the North Campus, 
and he had originally hoped to initiate 
Ihe co-op program in Ihe fall of 1984. 
The awarding of the grant allows for 
the program's beginning eight months 
earlier, Bradshaw said. 




INTERVIEWING MEMBERS of KIX is Kay M. Frace of Ihe SPOTLIGHT 

staff. (SPOTLIGHT phoKi by Barbi L. Cliilson) 



replied, "Hopefully, lo keep growing 
as we have from the beginning." 

Kix's nexl album will be out this 
spring, said Purnell. He also said that 
they had a really "cool" lime playing 
al Ihe College. 



Two months ago, Kix started a 
fan club out of Harrisburg. The ad- 
dress is P.O. Box 1012, Federal 
Square Station, Harrisburg, Pa. 
17108. 

Asked what group members think 
is in store for their future, Whiteman 

Long range planning 
presenting workshops 
during summer months 



By Mary L. Pease 
SPOTLIGHT Managini! Editor 

The College's long range plann- 
ing process executives have been asked 
lo present three workshops on long 
range planning strategies, according 
lo Rodney G. Hurley, dean of educa- 
tional research, planning and evalua- 
tion. 

From positive evaluations based 
on the Pheonix, Ariz., "Strategic 
Long Range Planning Academy", and 
interest of other college ad- 
minislratiors and trustees, the 
workshops were requested, said 
Hurley. 

Dr. Robert L. Breuder, presi- 
dent; Dr. Daniel J. Doyle, planning 
committee chairperson, and Hurley 
will be presenting Ihe national 
workshops during Ihe summer in three 
of the four places: Seattle, Wash.; 
San Francisco, Calif.; Minneapolis, 
Minn., and Montreal, Ontario, 
Canada. 

Also, two workshops are ten- 
tatively planned next fall in San An- 
lonio, Tex., and Orlando, Fla. 

"It's good for Ihe College. It 
gives us national recognition. We've 

Last issue t/iis semester 

Today's edilion of The 
SPOTLIGHT is Ihe last issue for Ihis 
semester. 

The newspaper will resume 
publication on the first day of classes 
for Ihe Spring 1984 Semester - Mon- 
day, Jan. 9. 



been asked to share ideas through Ihe 
means of the workshops. It's a very 
positive thing for the College. People 
really want lo gel involved with good, 
constructive long range planning," 
Hurley said. 

The Association for Community 
College Trustees (ACCT) will "totally 
reimburse" Ihe College for the" 
workshop expenses. 

"We have developed institutional 
objectives, philosophy and missions, 
and we've developed our goals. These 
are the framework pieces thai give us 
direction." 

Hurley added that this is "Ihe 
real meat of the plan." He observed, 
"That's the problem with long range 
planning. It sound good. It looks 
good. Bui until you try to implement 
it. ..you just don't know." 

Students busy catering parties 

Two second-year food and 
hospitality students catered off- 
campus Christmas parlies on Dec. 10 
and wil cater one on Dec. 17, accor- 
ding lo Mrs. Ann R. Miglio, coor- 
dinator of food and hospitality 
laboratories. 

Leslie E. Ring, from Muiicy, 
catered a party last Saturday and 
Caroline J. Reinsel, from Mayport, 
will cater a party this Saturday. 

"When people want parlies 
around Christmastime, it makes 
ihings really busy for Ihe food and 
hospilalitv students," Mrs. Miglio ad- 
ded. 



4] ispoti,i(;ht ^Mimdai. i>«. 12. 1'wlft iffiit!fii!fil!f>0i!f00i!f'<t!f'0001l(i000004lf>^ 

Whaddya' say... ? 

Question: What was your most memorable Christmas? 

Question was asked al Automotive Technology Center 

Interviews by Gary A. Nichols 

Photos by Thomas H. Long 
Both of The SPOTLIGHT Staff 




Michael W Persun. aulo body 
studeni from Williamsporl "When I 
received a molorcycle and a stereo 
tor Christmas " 





Delmont F Bergey, assistant 
professor of automotiue technology: 
"The first Christmas I spent with my 
wife prior to our marriage " 



mechanics student 
"The Christmas I 
set of fools " 



Runkle, auto 
from Spring fyfills: 
received my first 




Richard P Welsh, auto William F Flynn, aulo 

technology student from mechanics student from Mill Hall: 

Bloomsburg- "When everyone was "The first Christmas I spent with my 

home for Christmas " wife ' 

Late registration, North Campus 
enrollment information given 

Ctmrieay College Iti/onnaiitm Office 
Kalhryn M. Marccllo, rcgislrar/dircclor of inslilulional research, has an- 
nounced thai late regislralion for credit courses for the Sprhig Semester will be 
(lit Wednesday. Jan. 4. Registration will be held in the Academic Center from 
y a.m. to 7 p.m. 

At the College's North Campus, Dr. Calhryn Addy, director, said per- 
.sons interested in enrolling in a program there may do .so until the first day of 
the Spring Semester. 

There, enrollments will be accepted on a space-available basis until Mon- 
day, Jan. 9. Enrollment may be completed between 8 a.m. and 10 p.m. Moi\- 
day through Friday. 
iiiiiinHnimiiiinui)in.iii)nnnnniiiinHiHntiiwi 




Douglas D Sirine. auto 
technology student from Hershey: 
"When all the grandparents, 
relatives, and immediate family get 
together and no one argues " 



ROCK HOURS: 7 p.m. until midnight 

WWAS and WOOLY'S PLACE have ioined forces 
to give you a chance lo win one of WOOLY'S 
FANTASTIC SUBS--SO listen lo WWAS Mcjnday 
thru Friday To win. all you have lo do is call: 

326-1408 

Your Commercial Free 
Place To Be 



■Lists... Lists..." 




Five Besl Quarterbacks 

in Ihe National Frxilball League 

as selected by 

James J. Kelly 

Ccimpuler Science Sludenl 

from Williamspiirl 



1. Dan Fouls, San Diego. 

2. Ken Anderson, Cincinnati. 

3. Joe Tlieismann, Wasliinulon. 

4. Joe Montana, .San Francisco. 

5. Brian Sipe, Cleveland. 



^^ ^ A^ fe^ t S ^t ft a>.&^»-^^ b«^ ^» ^A^ b«.C)>^ 0«^ &4 



t>«eAbA.««c>»i&Ab«b«a»ttA«»c^*«^»«ke>»(x*ek«c»A«»b^t>«e^«A SI*(>ilJ(tHT Mnnda>, l)fi. 12, I98ji l5 



Students 

to present 

oral briefings 



Part of special approach 
in tec/inical writing class 



Sludenis of ENL 201-01 and ENL 201-02 
(Technical Writing) will give a series of cighl lo 10 
niinule oral briefings in ihe Media Cenlcr studio to- 
day through Thursday, according to Dr. Richard 
M. Sweeney, professor of English and instructor. 

Most of the oral presentations will deal with 
the student's particular area of study or with the 
student's general range of interest. 

There will be a wide variety of topics. Some of 
Ihein are "Woodburning for Home Heating", 
"Access and Maneuverability by Wheelchair 
Users" and "Home Workshop Equipment 
. Modified for Their Use". Some of the topics relate 
to the electronics and computer fiel(js. 

When asked the purpose of the oral briefings. 
Dr. Sweeney said, "I've been asking them to put 
themselves mentally into the job situation they arc 
preparing for an into writing the kind of reports 
they will be doing on the job in their specialty. 
Oral briefings would be something they might have 
to do in their jobs." 



There are 27 student speakers scheduled lo give 
oral briefings. 

Today and tomorrow, there are six presenta- 
tions scheduled each day. The first begins at 10 
a.m. and the last, at 10:40 a.m. 

On Wednesday, there are eight presentations 
scheduled, with the first one starling at 12:30 and 
the last one at 1:40 p.m. 

On Friday, there are seven presenlalions 
scheduled. The first is at 12:30 p.m. and the last is 
at 1:30 p.m. 

Each speaker will have two "tickets" for his or 
her own invited spectators. 

Anyone else interested in-attending any or all 
of the oral briefings is being asked to contact Dr. 
Sweeney at College Extension 404 or to contact him 
in Room 317, Academic Center. Space in the 
studio is limited to 24" persons for any one session. 
Dr. Sweeney noted. 

The presentations will he vidcotaoed and could 
be seen later by anyone interested if the speaker 
gives permission. Dr. Sweeney said. 



ALCOHOL AWARENESS 

lii/iiriiiaiiim praviM by Thamas C. SImJf, aiiiiiseliir 
Whal is "under (he influence"? 

All 50 stales have laws against driving under the influence of alcohol, 
with various penalities. Most states base this m a person's blood alcohol cim- 
tcnt (BAC) as determined by a breath test, or direct analysis of blood. 

Evidence of intoxication is .10 percent or more BAC. 
Drinking and driving: What's Ihe pritbleni? 

The National Safety Council slates Ihcrc arc 56,600 deaths (ni U.S. 
highways each year. Drunk drivers are a factor in about one-half of all 
highway faialitics, with about 28, 000 deaths per year. 

This is Ihe first in a special series 



College develops educational 
opportunies program for unemployed 



ARTISTS UNLIMITED 

Annual Sale of Christmas & 
All Occasion Card 
& Note Card Sale 




12 cards with envelopes $2- 



On Sale 

In The Lobby Of The Academic Center 



Courtesy College lii/onnatioit Office 
Eligible unemployed residents of 
Ihe sponsor districts of the Communi- 
ty College will benefit from a program 
developed by the College's office of 
educational services. The program 
begins next Monday. 

"Educational Opportunities for 
Ihe Unemployed" is directed at 
responding lo the needs of the 
unemployed. According to Dr. 
Charles J. Cunning, associate dean of 
educational services, the goal of the 
program is lo provide unemployed in- 



Deadline to apply 
is 4 p.m. tomorrow 



dividuals with educational oppor- 
tunies which will facilitate a return to 
employment. 

Dr. Cunning also serves as pro- 
ject director for Ihe program. 

Lawrence W. Emery Jr., head of 
counseling, career development and 
placement at the College, will be assis- 
tant project director. 

To be eligible for the educational 
opportunities program, a person must 
have been employed on a full-time 
basis (previous to the start of the pro- 
gram) for at least a two-year period; 
must be a resident of one of the Col- 
lege's 20 sponsor districts; must be 
currently unemployed. 

A total of 20 participants will be 
selected. Dr. Cunning said the first 20 
deemed eligible to participate-will be 
the ones enrolled in the program. 

There is no cost lo the participant 
to enroll in the program. Dr. Cunning 
noted. 

Unemployed persons who feel 
they meet eligibility rcquireinenis and 
who are interested in developing a new 
skill or in learning how to "sell" their 



existing skills, must call ihe Admis- 
sions Office of the College by 4 p.m., 
tomorrow. 

Upon calling the Admissions of- 
fice, potential parlicipants will be ask- 
ed specific questions designed lo deter- 
mine eligibility. If it is determined 
Ihcy are eligible, participants will be 
sent a letter inviting them to a special 
orientation meeting for the program. 
Interested persons should call the Ad- 
missions office at 717-322-0149 bet- 
ween 8 a.m. and 4:30 p.m. from now 
until this Wednesday and from 8 a.m. 
10 4 p.m. on that day. Dennis W. 
Dunklebergcr, of that office, will field 
calls. 

Dr. Cunning pointed out that 
current students of the College and 
those students who have previously 
completed four semesters of study at 
the College are not eligible. 

Summer Job 
Opportunity 

Information supplied by 
College Placement Office 
Positions available May 
through October. Raft Guides, 
Kayak and/or C-1 Guides (must be 
competent in up lo class IV 
Whitewater). Requirements: 18 
years of age or older, current Red 
Cross Standard FIrst-Ald or 
equivalent, current Red Cross or 
American Heart Association CRP, 
previous experience In working 
with people, Whitewater and/or flat- 
water paddling experience. Per- 
sonal interviews prior to training 
session. Attend training sessions 
held on three weekends prior to 
season. 

Personnel Manager 

Wilderness Voyageurs Inc. 

P.O. Box 97 

Ohiopyle, PA 15470 

Telephone: (412) 329-4752 



6 ISP0TLI(;HT Mnndai. tlec. 12. mi^ 00^^i!(>^^1lfl00^^1S^^0000^000^0^0^1!t''f!t'00lB^l!t 




Wildcats win opener 



Photos By 
LoRi M. Lane 



POINT PLAYER Jon I). Khlv, fi)od 
and hospilalily managemenl sludenl 
from East Berlin, drives in for a lay- 
up. 






JUMP BALL al the slarl of Itie game: Timdlhy A. ^ 

Rodgers, bniadcasling sludenl from Boyerlown, wins Ihe *^' 
loss. 



The men's Wildcat baslcetball leam opened lis regular 
season lasl Monday by defeating Baptist Bible College JV, 
85-70, in the Bardo Gym. 

The Wildcats jumped out to an early 14-4 lead only lo 
see the Baptist Bible College Defenders come back to wilhin 
two points, 14-12. 

The lead in favor of the Wildcats increased lo 27-20 
with 4:55 left in the first half. The remainder of the first half 
saw each team trading baskets. At halftime, Ihe Community 
College team had a commanding 13 point lead al 39-26. 

Timothy A. Rodgers, broadcasting sludenl from Boyer- 
town, led the leam at the half with II points. He finished as 
the game's high scorer with 21 points. 
Add lo lead 

In the second half, the Wildcats added lo their lead 
with 9:30 remaining in the game because of the shooting 
heroics of Daniel J. Johnson, general studies student from 
Milton, who finished with 18 points. 

With three minutes to go in the game the Wildcats had' 
a 23-point margin over the Defenders, 79-56. 

"We still didn't plav to our potential. We still need a 
lot of work on skills and fundamentals. Our shooting 
percentage was good and we were hitting from certain spots 
on the floor. We also shot good from the free-throw line,'' 
said Louis J. Menago, Wildcat coach. 

About the win, Menago said, "We always play well al 
home. Bccau.se we play well a l home, maybe students will 
Slarl to gel inlcrcMcd." 



BOTH TEAMS eye Ihe ball lo see If it's a hll 




TALKING lo leam members during 






|SI'0II,H;III Munrla,. Dc. 12. IW 7 




Story By 
Perry D. Pentz 




IN ACTION is Timnlhy A. Rndgers. 
broadcasting sludenl from Boyertown, 
during liis 2l-poin( game againsi Bap- 
tist Bible College. 



Ouljumps teammates 

BaplisI Bible College was led in scoring by Dave Cunn- 
ingham and Mark Meyers. Both scored 18 points for their 
learn. Cunningham scored 12 of his points in the second 
half. 

The Community College team was led in rebounds by 
Thomas J. Prowanl, business management student from 
New Columbia, who ouljumpcd his teammates for eight re- 
bounds. 

Four Wildcats scored in double figures: They were 
Rodgers, 21; Johnson, 18; Jon D. Ehly, food and hospilali-^ 
ty student from East Berlin, 18, and Richard A. Sullon, 
construction carpentry student from Towanda, 18. 
About 80 attend 

Other members of the College team who scored points 
are John M. Kellum, machine tool technology student from 
Brackney, six points; Michael F. Turpack, general studies 
student from Milton, two points; Prowant, two points, and 
David C. Fink, construction carpentry student from Tyrone, 
two points. 

Approximately 80 people attended the game. Menago 
said, "Attendance was good and I really thank the students. 
They help motivate the team." 

The team's next game will be played against Lock 
Haven University JV at 7 p.m., tomorrow in the Bardo 
Gym. 






iring time out is Coach 



BLOCKING THKIR opponent are Jon D. Ehly, food and hospitality manage- 
menl student from East Berlin, and Michael F. Turpack, general studies student 
from Milton. 



8l ISPOTLIGHTi Mnndav. ite.. .2, IWjft # # jf ' # 6" if ' # if # Jf # 



SPOTLIGHT SPORTS 

B) Ptrry D PmIi. SPOTLIGHT Sporlj Fjfih 



uq 



Briar House leads bowling; 
next week will end the league 



Everybody talks abiiul how John McEnroe is a spoil sporl while playing his 
presligious Icnnis lournamenls. Bui McEnroe gels a lol of unncessary heal whereas 
other tennis players, such as Jimmy Connors and Vilas Gcralilus, gel no flack from 
Ihe fans. People jusi don't realize Ihe pressures associated with professional tennis. 

Jimmy Connors has a lempcr lanlrum just as oficn as McEnroe, bul his 'Tils" 
aren't publicized. I wish people would give him and olher tennis players a break 
because he is only human. 

Approximately a month ago, Connors and McEnroe were involved in a tennis 
malch with Ihe usually calm Connors "flying off Ihe handle". McEnroe's alliludc 
during Ihe malch was calm compared to Connors' outraged outbursts al the um- 
pires. His "hot under the collar" altitude cost him the malch and Ihe money 
associated with firsl place. 

•• ■>- 

During these outbursts, ihe players lend to lo,sc their concenlralion and end up 
losing the malch. 

People lend lo forget the fact thai players arc playing for exorbitant amounts 

of money. Were we lo play tennis for the amount of money ihey do, il would be 

only sensible -- if a bad call were againsi us -- lo lell the umpires how we feel. One 

bad line call could throw off Ihe concentration and cause us lo lo.se Ihe malch. 

■• ••• 

With the pressures of slaying number one in Ihe world of icniiis, il is likely ihai 
the players will gripe about any cerlain call. 

Admillcdly, umpires are only human and aren't pcrfcci, bul .some of the easy 
calls arc missed by "professional" umpires. A solution would be lo u.se cicclronic 
eyes with umpires as back-ups. 

Although the tennis federation docs this on occasion, il should be done for all 
Ihe matches - whether Ihe lop alhlelcs in lennis are playing or noi. 

Try 10 understand: Ihe lennis players arc only human. 

Gel off Ihe professionals' backs -- especially McEnroe. He is nol the only 
player lo gel "hoi" over a bad call. 



Intramural 

Sports 

Schedule 



For llie Ktet of Mmdav. Dei. 12 
llirmieli Suniiat: Dec. IH 

Today 

Basketball... 7 p.m. 
Open gym... 8 lo 10 p.m. 

Tomorrow 
Bowling... 4 p.m. 
Open gym... 4 lo 6 p.m. 
Wednesday, Dec. 14 
Basketball (championship)... 8 
p.m. 

Open gym... 7 lo 8 p.m. and 9 lo 
10 p.m. 

Thursday, Dec. 15 
Basketball (if needed)... 8 p.m. 
Open gym... Check intramural 
bulletin board. 

FOR RENT 
Clean, furnished rooms for 
female sludenls. Sludenl kitchen 
and balh. Only Ihree blocks from 
W.A.C.C. Localed al 754 W. Third 
SI. or phone 326-4507. 
KUDOS TO Sandra Lakey in (he 
lulorial cenler-a fine scholar and a 
good friend. I wouldn't have made il 
Ihrough Ihe semester wilhoul your pa- 
lience and guidance. Sincerely, 
Stephanie. 



IM basketball 
continues tonight; 
results listed 

Intramural basketball will con- 
tinue al 7 p.m. today in the Bardo 
Gym, according lo Mrs. JoAnn R. 
Fremiolli, coordinator of intramural 
athletics and College athletics. 

Participants may check the in- 
tramural bulletin board in Ihe gym or 
conlaci her in the intramural alhlclics 
and College activities office, Mrs. 
Fremiolli said. 

Results from games previously 
plaed arc: 

Al 7 p.m., Nov. 30, NAD's beat 
76'ers, 80-58; Wild Cats trounced 
Animals, 116-46; Yuckalanners edged 
The Ice Men, 98-90, and Bombers 
won by forfeit over Butler's Boys. 

Al 8 p.m., Nov. 1, R.T.&T. won 
by forfeil over Elwood's Boys, 
WecHees won by forfeil over 
Bouncers, and Dean's Demolition 
Crew edged diggers, 72-70. 

At 7 p.m., Dec. I, WeeHees won 

by a forfeit over Dean's Demolition 

Crew; Bums beat R.T. & T., 74-64; 

■■■ Please lurti lo Pa^e 12 



V«W«-VqiVQ'W«Q«ni^^'^Q«^«PQ] 



The executive hoard. Ihe officen. ami 

Phi Beta Lambda 

extend 

of the Williamsporl Area 

Community College 

extend BEST WISHES for a 

MERRY CHRISTMAS AND A 

HAPPY NEW YEAR! 




Briar House leads Ihe intramural 
bowling league at ABC Bowling 
Lanes, 1245 Park Ave. Next week is 
the last week for the league, according 
10 records provided by Lanes' 
management. 

Briar House has a three-game 
lead over Alley Cats with a 22-8 
record. 

The inlfamural bowling results 
from Dec. 6 are: 

Team standings 



Team 


Wins 


Losses 


1. Briar House 


22 


8 


2. Alley Cats 


19 


11 


3. Destroyers 


16 


14 


4. Metal Men 


15 


15 


5. Bull Spinners 


14 


16 


6. Flinlstones 


13 


17 


7. Dew Crew 


II 


19 


8. Mihon 


10 


10 



Men's high single game 

Franklin J. Seber, electrical 
technology slyudenl from Scranlon, 
255. 

Christopher L. Patrick, computer 
science student from Morrisdale, 202. 

Kirk D. Zohn, air condition- 
ing/refrigeration student from 
Fredericksburg, 192. 

Women's high single game 

Judy A. West, clerical science 
student from Montoursville, 159. 

Denlse M. King, secretarial 
science student from Cogan Station, 
154. 

Nicola S. Reese, general studies 
student from Wellsboro, 145. 
Men's high series 

Seber bowled a 645. 

Patrick, 539. 

Zohn, 502. 

Women's high series 

Reese bowled a 420. 

King, 420. 

West, 410. 

High team single 

Bull Spinners, 866. 

Flinlstones, 830. 



Alley Cats, 826. 

High team series 

Bull Spinners, 2405. 

Flinlstones, 2398. 

Alley Cats, 2375. 
High averages 

The five persons with Ihe highest 
averages arc Seber, 213; Patrick, 179; 
Troy G. Kreider, construction 
building technology student from 
Williamsporl, 174; Zohn, 166, and 
Barry F. Yoder, computer science slu- 
denl from Dewart, 165. 



Volleyball rosters 
available at IM office 

Rosters for inlramural volleyball 
may be picked up in the intramural 
athletics and College aclivilies office, 
according lo Mrs. JoAnn R. Fremiol- 
li, coordinator of inlramural athletics 
and College activities. 

If few participants sign up for in- 
lramural wrestling, then intramural 
volleyball will begin jusi after the start 
of the Spring Semester, said Mrs. 
Fremiolli. 

Inlramural volleyball will consist 
of male, female, and coed teams if 
enough teams sign up, Mrs. Fremiolli 
said. 

14 sign up for wrestling 

Fourteen persons have signed up 
for inlramuial wrcslling which will 
begin in January, according lo Mrs. 
JoAnn R. Fremiolli, coordinalor of 
inlramural alhlclics and College ac- 
livilies. 

"There is nol a loi of vaiiancc in 
the weights of ilic wrcsilcrs," said 
Mrs. Fremiolli. 

If more persons sign up, a lonr- 
naincnl will be held, Mrs. Fremiolli 
said. 

iiiiiuniiHiHunminiiiniiuiiinHHnmHiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiil 



Church of the Annunciation 



410 WALNUT STREET 
WILUAMSPORT, PENNSYLVANIA 17701 



Mass Schedule: 

Saturday-4 antd 5;30 p.m. 

Sunday-7:30, 9, 10;15, 
and 11:30 a.m. 



Sunday Folk Mass 

at 

5 p.m. 




If interested in joining Ihe Folk Group, 
conlaci Father Kozen al 323-9456. 






>»b^b«,b«04i.0«b«^ 



M'OIIU.MI Mum\■^^. !»<•.. 12. IW 9 



Placement survey availabk; 
944 graduates respond 



The new placcmcnl survey rcporl 
now is available, according lo 
Lawrence W. Emery Jr., dirccior of 
counseling, career devclopmcni and 
placement. 

The survey conlains information 
such as ihe number of graduates 
surveyed, loial responses, the number 
of those employed in and out of their 
field of training, those who continued 
their education, those who arc in the 
inililary or unemployed, and the 
average starling salaries for each of 
eight fields of study: allied health, 
business and compulcr science, con- 
struction technology, earth science. 



high technology, humanities and com- 
munication arts, transportation, and 
college and university transfer pro- 
grams. 

According to the report, 1.165 
graduates were surveyed, 944 
responded lo the survey, 617 were 
employed in their field of training, 118 
continued their education, 147 were 
employed oul of iheir field of training, 
12 entered the military, 103 were 
employed out of state, 42 were 
unemployed, eight were not in the 
labor market, and the average starling 
salary was $12,463 per year. 



Preregistering recommended 
for non-credit courses 



"Wc strongly recommend thai 
students preregislcr in order to gel 
what they want," said Mrs. Barbara 
A. Danko, director of lifelong educa- 
tion, in reference to registering for on 
and off-campus non-credit courses. 

Registration is according to the 
space available in the class. Anyone 
can register at Ihe Center for Lifelong 
Educalion (in Ihe Academic Center), 
by sending the application hi the 
Center for Lifelong Educalion 
brochure by mail, or on the first night 
of the class, said Ms. Sandra L. 
Rosenbcrger, coordinator of com- 
munity based projects. 

At Warrior Run, there arc ex- 
panded classes of gymnastics for 
children and al Miffiinburg, there arc 
also expanded classes, Ms. 
Rosenbcrger said. 

Wilderness Adventure is a new 
class which includes downhill skiing at 



Information Office 
sacks 'exchanging'; 
instead will donate 
gift cash to needy 

Christmas is a lime for giving, 
earing, and sharing. And, every year 
the staff in the College Information 
Office exchanges gifts at Christmas- 
time. 

"But this year," said Ms. Bar- 
bara M. John.son, director of com- 
munications, "rather than exchanging 
gifis, wc plan to donate the equivalent 
amouni of money to a local free food 
organization." 

"There arc so many people 
unemph>yed or just lonely. We feel 
lliat these people have a greater need 
for receiving al this special time," said 
Ms. Johnson. 

"Other offices at the College arc 
invited lo join us in this project of 
making a gill to those in need this 
holiday season," she added. 



Oregon Hill. The class al.so includes 
four lessons and four lift tickets, she 
said. 

Next semester, there will be a 
cross country skiing session indoors 
for those wh<i have never cross coun- 
Iry skied, Ms. Rosenbcrger said. 

Registration 

open for non-credit 

courses at College 

Registration for 90 non-credit, on 
campus courses will continue lo the 
week of Jan. 16, according lo Mrs. 
Carol F. Kauhiian, coordinator of 
cainpus based programs. It began last 
Monday. 

More than 75 percent of the 
students preregislcr to gel Ihe courses 
they want. Rcgistratiim is based on 
the space available in the class. 
Popular courses such as stained glass, 
aerobics, banjo, and photography fill 
up fast, she said. 

Tuition must be paid when 
registering. Anyone can register dur- 
ing the day at the Student Records Of- 
fice in the Academic Center from 8 
a.m. 10 4:.30 p.m. 

In the evening, registering is done 
at Ihe Center for Lifelong Education 
from 4:30 to 10 p.m., Monday 
through Thursday, Mrs. Kaufman 
said. 

There is a "senior citi/en 
tuition" for individuals 60 years of 
age or older. 

Some new classes being offered 
are printed advertising, as.sertivencss 
training in business, ceramics, Bible 
study techniques, advanced roller 
skating for adults, and lime manage- 
ment. 

"We have courses for all ages 
and vaiicd interests," Mrs. Kaufman 
said. 

REMIINUER TO BIOLOGY... 

...s(udenls lo pick up hoagles bet- 
ween 10 and 1 1 a.m. in Ihe Academic 
Center Lobby. 



ACROSS 

1 Sprint 
5 Vipers 
9 Mountain 

12 Region 

13 Father 

14 Chicken 

15 Long (for) 
17 Motorless 

vessel 
19 Checlied 

21 Night birds 

22 Caprice 

24 Preposition 

25 Genus ot 
cattle 

26 Hurry 

27 Classify 
29 Rupees: 

abbr. 

31 Urge on 

32 Hebrew letter 

33 Parent: 
colloq. 

34 Eat 

35 Compass 
point 

36 Tried 

36 Beverage 

39 Mournful 

40 Teutonic 
deity 

41 Nuisance 

42 Unlock 
44 Public 

speaker 
46 Foreboding 
48 Stage 

whisper 

51 Bushy clump 

52 Choir voice 

54 Lamb's pen 
name 

55 Declare 

56 Musical 
Instrument 

57 Depression 



DOWN 

1 Period 
of time 

2 Exist 

3 Scorching 

4 Seraglio 

5 Conjunction 

6 Alluring 

7 Goad 
6 Stnch 

9 Presen- 
tations 

10 Cure 

11 Emmets 
16 Symbol lor 

nickel 
16 Footwear 
20 Part of 

face: pi. 

22 Singing bird 

23 Massive 
25 Wire nail 

27 Imitated 

28 Musical 
drama 

29 Regrets 

30 Quarrel 



Answer lo fast week 'j puzde 


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STEAL sHa L LOTS 


IIIM E tBr E Elll 


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P A R A eII T R E B L E 


aranMn E e||rood 


RENoBnOnIe L8A 


A S 1 a| A N d| stem 



34 Unproductive 44 Eye 

36 Makes into amorously 



leather 


45 Symbol for 


37 Clyllndrlcal 


tantalum 


39 Shabby 


47 Swiss river 


41 Sat lor 


49 Noise 


portrait 


50 Dine 


42 Chooses 


53 Hypothetical 


43 Malay canoe 


force 



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jOMtuv aizznd 



Computer Science Club 
lo meet tomorrow 

The Computer Science Club will 
have a meeting tomorrow al 3:30 p.m. 
in Room 321, Academic Center, ac- 
cording to B. Drew Robison, com- 
pulcr science student from Dun- 
cansvillc. 

A demonstration on Ihe TRS 80 
microcomputer will be discussed. 

All club members should attend 
to place Iheir orders for Ihe club 
sweatshirts and to discuss the upcom- 
ing evenis and lours, Robison said. 



f BENSOlT 



\* 



€lfi1 mini, ^ 
nin market 

Corner of 3rd and Maynard Sts. 

Gas Groceries 

Snacks Tobacco 

Always Open Nights, Sundays, and Holidays 



J 



10uSPOTI.I(;HT' :M.md.,. Bee. 12. IW) Jj) Up 00 If^ 0^^!^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ <ff' ^ ^ ^ ^ ''If^^ ^ '^ ^^ ^ ^^^ ^ ^ ^ 

Limited sponsorship issue sparks Trustees' meeting 



By Joan L. Thompson 
SPOTLIGHT Admini.srriilive AlCain Edilot 

Background 

A class aclioii suit lias been filed 
against llie Williamsporl Area School 
Dislrici in llie Lycoming County 
Court o/Coimnon Pleas by a student 
from the Comnmnity College. 

Terry A. Hasselman, radiologic 
technology student from 
Williamsport, said she has filed suit 
against the district for denying her 
and other students residing in the 
district certificates of sponsorship. 

The suit charges that the school 
district is in violation of state law by 
limiting sponsorship of students to 
four semesters, she said. 



The issue of sponsorship was 
brought up during the College presi- 
dent's report at the monthly Board of 
Trustees meeting last Monday night. 

On introduction of the topic, Dr. 
Robert L. Breuder, president, said, 
"We are in a situation where it is 
becoming increasingly uncom- 
fortable..." 

After giving some preliminary 
background, he then read four letters 
addressing the problem. 

One, from the state secretary of 
education - Robert C. Wilburn - was 
written to the mother of a student 
from Middleburg. 

Wilburn said, "You are correct 
in your understanding that a local 
sponsoring district cannot limit spon- 
sorship of a resident to 60-credil 
hours or two years of attendance. 

"The Community College 
Regulations in Section 35.29(a-c) are 
clear with respect to program admis- 
sion and local sponsor residence re- 
quirements," he said. 

The other three letters were cor- 
respondence between the director of 
pupil personnel for the Williamsporl 
Area School District - Wayne D. 
Fausnaught - and William C. Allen, 
Community College dean of ad- 



ministrative services, cnncernmg pay- 
ment of sponsorship in the amount of 
$290,585 for Fall Semester 1983. 

Fausnaught said, "According to 
our records, the following students 
who appear on this billing have at- 
tended over four semesters..." He 
listed six students and requested a 
credit memorandum in the amount of 
$2,270. The students mentioned had 
presented the Community College 
with the appropriate certificates of 
sponsorship. 

In Allen's reply, he reminded 
Fausnaught of the communication of 
the commissioner of higher education. 
Dr. James P. Gallagher, which Dr. 
Breuder had shared with the Executive 
Council and the superintendents of 
each of the sponsoring school 
districts. 

Dr. Gallagher's communication 
specified that "each college shall be 
open to ail residents of the Com- 
monwealth without reference to prior 



educational achievements." 

Allen then requested the invoice 
be paid, with assurances of a refund 
should a modification or reversal of 
the Board Regulation 35.29 occur due 
to any related legal action. 

Fausnaught replied on Nov. 30 
that the district "will not comply with 
your request..." He went on, "This 
district and many other school 
districts do not agree with Dr. 
Gallagher's interpretation of Chaper 
35..." 

"Please be reminded," 
Fausnaught said, "that this issue is 
between the students and the school 
district. The College is not a party to 
it." 

Dr. Breuder expressed concern 
on behalf of the students who are, he 
said, being forced to lake on an addi- 
tional financial burden since the Col- 
lege will have no choice but to bill the 
studcnis if the districts refuse to pay 
the tuition. 



They (ihc students) will also have 
the "additional burden" of legal costs 
if Ihcy choose to go to courl to resolve 
Ihc problem, he added. 

At the trustees' meeting, he call- 
ed upon Nathan W. Stuart, who is 
solicilor for both the Community Col- 
lege and the school district, for com- 
ment. 

Stuart stated Dr. Breuder was in 
"error", thai the law is subject to in- 
terpretation and is not "clear". He 
said, "Since the case is in litigation, 
I his is not the time nor place to 
discuss it." 

Dr. Breuder suggested the dislrict 
pay the sponsor fees and then appeal 
the regulation. 

At the meeting, too, Paul A. 
Paulhamus, trustee, also look excep- 
tion to the issue suggested by the 
Community College president. He 
said he was sorry for the students but, 
in this case, had to agree with the 
dislrict. 



Drafting contest planned at College 



The Secondary Vocational Pro- 
grams division of the College will be 
sponsoring a drafting contest for in- 
dustrial arts students on next Tues- 
day, Dec. 20. The contest is open to 
ninth, 10th, lllh, and 12lh grade 
students from any of the high schools 
sponsoring the College's secondary 
program. Seventy-five students are 
expected to participate. 

According to the contest coor- 
dinator, Edward L. Roadarmel, in- 
structor of drafting, the purpose of the 
contest is to evaluate each contestant's 
mastery of mechanical drafting skills 
and to recognize outstanding students 
for excellence and professionalism in 
the field of mechanical drafting. 
Students who arc enrolled, have been 
enrolled in, or show an interest in 
mechanical drafting can participate in 
the contest. 

Three awards will be given for 
each grade level with the awards being 
sponsored by the Society of Manufac- 



turing Engineers. The first place win- 
ner in each level will receive a cer- 
tificate and drafting equipment and 
second and third place winners al each 
level will receive certificates. Judges 
will be from the College staff and 
awards will be presented during an 
assembly that afternoon in (he 
Academic Center Auditorium. The 
College's Secondary Vocational Pro- 
grams' students will assist in the runn- 
ing of the contest, Roadarmel said. 

High schools participating in the 
College's secondry program include: 
Bishop Neumann High School, 
Williamsport; Canton High School; 



Hughesville High School; Jersey 
Shore High School; Bald Eagle Nit- 
lany High School, Mill Hall; Bucktail 
High School, Renovo; Lock Haven 
High School; Sugar Valley High 
School, Loganton; Millville High 
School; Montgomery High School; 
Montoursville High School; South 
Williamsport High School; Liberty 
High School; North Penn High 
School, Blossburg; Sullivan County 
High School, Laporte; Warrior Run 
High School; Williamsport High 
School; Wellsboro Area High School, 
and Mansfield Area High School. 



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«^<b^^^Odk bA.ib^ttj»&4^ S^ ^4* ' 



'Distinquished 
teacher awards' 
nominations 
to begin 
in January 



During spring scmcslcr, sludcnls, 
facully, adminislralion and alumni 
will again have ihc oppiiriunity lo 
niiminalc llic leathers lo receive Ihc 
^_^^ "Disiiiiguished Teaching Awards" fcir 
Ihis academic year, said Dr. Roberl 
(i. Bowers, cxcculive assislani for in- 
Icrnal affairs. 

On Jan. 15, 1984, informalion 
booklcis and nominalion forms will be 
disiribuled lo various localions on 
campus. 

The booklcis will describe, in 
some dclail, ihc ralionale, crileria, 
and process for making Ihe noniina- 
lion.s. 

Dr. Bowers said, "This is an op- 
porlunily for Ihe sludenus lo have 
some inipacl in lerms of gelling 
recognilicm for ihe people who arc 
very dramalically or very significanlly 
influencing Iheir cducalunial lives." 
Details needed 

The nominations will be a 
challenge in ihal ihe lask of ihe 
nominalor is lo prcseni ihe candidale 
in as convincing a manner as possible 
ihrough ihe "supporlive dclail" and 
"specific examples" conveyed in ihc 
wrillen slalemenl. 

"Obviously, no one could excel 
in every calcgory lislcd in ihe crileria. 
However, ihose ilcms which apply 



should be used as a basis lo explain 
why Ihc nominalor feels his or her 
nominee should be cho.sen," he com- 
mcnied. 

The booklel specifics lhal can- 
didalcs will be cvalualcd mosi seriou.s- 
ly when llieir iiomiiiaiing documcnls 
are "specific" and "fully developed". 
The qualily and dclail of ihc suppor- 
ling informali(ni and examples will be 
a major significance, nol ihc number 
of forms submilied for a single in- 
dividual." 

Excerpts given 

Perhaps ihc besl example of ihis 
technique can be seen in exccrpis from 
last year's nominalion documcnls of 
Dr. Pelcr B. Dumanis, professor of 
English, who w(m Ihe "Maslers 
Teaching Award", which follows: 

"He can mesmerize a class when 
he warms lo his subjcd; his cn- 
ihusiasm becomes, al limes, ex- 
hausling. As I li.sicn and wal'ch, I 
learn more aboul Ihe an of leaching 
Ihan any book-learning or formal 
sludy can convey. I have seen a class 
forgel Ihc clock, sil pasl dismissal lime 
and ihen linger lo finish a discussion. 
No question hangs unanswered." 

"He knows his audience and 
their culture. He captures them in 
their own intercsis and brings ihcm lo 



SfOII.KJHI Mxiiilav. Do.. 12. \m 11 

more 1 radii ional sources. Thus, he 
can reach sludcnls in ways lhal many 
cannot." 

More lime Ihis year 

Dr. Bowers explained that due to 
Ihc newness of the program, last year 
nominators had only a few weeks lo 
prepare their cnlrics. "This year, 
they will have several weeks and, as a 
result, wc arc looking forward to a 
greater amouni of parlicipalion." 

Last year's recipients of the "Ex- 
cellence in Teaching Awards" were 
Ms. Patricia J. Shoff, a.s.sociatc pro- 
fessor of business administration, and 
Robert W. Stull, assistant professor of 
electrical conslruclion. 

The seven-member selection com- 
mittee will review all nominations ac- 
cording lo Ihe objedives outlined in 
the booiriel. The committee will then 
recommend one recipient for the 
'"Master Teaching Award" and, at 
most, two recipients for the "Ex- 
cellence in Teaching Award" lo Dr. 
Robert L. Breuder, College president, 
mcnccmcnl exercises on May 12 
1984. 

The monelary porliim of Ihe 
awards, one of $500 and two of $250, 
arc made possible Ihrough the 
Williamsporl Area Communily Col- 
lege Foundation Inc. 



Education conference successful, College participants report 



By Annelle M. Engel 
Of Tlie SPOTLIGHT Staff 
Three presentations were 
"outstanding" al the 1983 National 
Adult Education Conference al the 
Franklin Plaza Hotel in Philadelphia 
the week of Nov. 28, according lo the 
three staff members from the Center 
for Lifelong Education who attended. 
Those who attended are Mrs. 
Barbara A. Danko, director of 
lifelong education; Ms. Sandra L. 
Rosenberger, coordinator of com- 
munily based programs, and Mrs. 
Carol F. Kaufman, coordinator of 
campus based programs. 

The pr(;,scntalion, "Assertive 
Management for Women", was Mrs. 
Danko's favorite. A representative 
from the University of Delaware spoke 
on the characteristics of passive, ag- 
gresvie, and assertive managers. She 
also spoke on the verbal and non- 
verbal characteristics people show. 
'...a lol of ideas' 
Learning to give constructive 
criticism and accepting criticisin was 
also discussed, Mrs. Danko said. 

Two individuals from Ihc 
Univcsily of Wisc(nisin spoke on their 
School for Senior Citizens, Ms. 
Ro.scnbcrgcr said. 

Non-credit courses arc offered lo 
senior cilizens free of cost in 
downlown Milwaukee. The senior 
cili/ens, labeled "traveling teachers", 
go and speak al nursing homes about 
what ihey learned, said Ms. 
Rosenberger. 

"It gave me a lot of good ideas 
for our programs here," she said. 
Work force reviewed 
Al a general session, Seymour L. 



Wolfbein, former deputy assistant for 
labor and future president of Temple 
Univesily in Tokyo, spoke on adult 
education in the work force and 
statistics on the outlook of the work 
force, Mrs. Danko said. 

"One of the most important 
things for us was meeting with people 
of adult education from all over the 
world," she said. 

There were over 2,000 people 
who attended ihe c.nifcrcnce from all 
over the world, Mrs. Danko said. 

Another presenlalion was enlilled 
"Effeclive Communicalion; The Non- 
verbal Perspeclivc". Mrs. Kaufman 
allcnded Ihis presenlalion. 

Oulslanding work noted 

Mrs. Kaufman said ihc speaker 
spoke aboul nini-vcrbal communica- 
ili(ni in a management organization, 

"She spoke about creating and 

Maryland private college 
offers special scholarships 
lo transfer students 

The College of Noire Dame of 
Maryland has a scholarship prograin 
for women transfer sludcnls fr(nn 
junior and ccmimunity colleges. 
Presidcniial Fellowships, valued al 
$2,000 per year, are available in both 
Ihc spring and fall semesters and arc 
renewable for a inaxiinum of three 
years, according to a news release 
from the college. 

More information is available by 
writing 10 the Dean of Adniissimis, 
College of Noire Danic, 4701 N. 
Charles St., Balliinorc, Md. 21210, or 
by calling (.Wl) 4,'!5-0100, or (800) 
4.15-0200 in Maryland, (800) 4.15-0.100 
onlsidc of Marvland. 



maintaining inlcrdcpendcncc among 
people, programs, associations, 
orgajuzalions, and inslilulioiis," Mrs. 
Kaufman said. 

Mrs. Danko and Ms. 
Rosenberger attended an awards and 
fellowship luncheon for those who 
have done outstanding work in adult 
education. 

Philosophy outlined 

Mrs. Kaufman attended a social 
philosophy luncheon with Dr. S. V. 
Marlorana, professor of higher educa- 
tion at Ihc Pennsylvania Slate Univer- 



sity, as the speaker. The lopic was 
"Social versus Economic Deter- 
minism in Acquiring Popular Support 
for Adult Educalion: Some Lessons 
Drawn from the American Communi- 
ty College Movement". 

"He talked about communily 
colleges as being on the culling edge of 
adult education," Mrs. Kaufman 
said. 

"Many of the progressive things 
Dr. Marlorana talked aboul... the 
College (W.A.C.C.I is already doing 
lo make lifelong education a popular 
learning value," she added. 



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llnSPOTLIGHT' M..nda>. Dci-. 12. 19H.1 j5)lj5lllf((!J)lj!Jll|f!l5lllJ|;##ll!^##l!Jl###l5!##l5l#l!5' 

I Bulletin Board 

I For llie week 11/ Momlav. Dec. I! Illrmigli Suiitim: Dei. IS 
MEETINGS 
Computer Science Club... 3:30 p.m., lomorrow, Room 321. Academic- 
Center. 

Phi Beta Lambda... noon, Wednesday, firsl floor, Bardo Gym. 
.Senice and Operation of Heavy Equipment Club... 7 p.m., Thursday. 
Room 317, Academic Cenlcr. 

Parents and Friends of Tot Watch... parly and meeting, 6 10 9 p.m., 
Wednesday, Room 105, Academic Center. 

North Campus students M basketball 

plan semester-end party 

.Stndenls at the North Campus 
arc planning an end-of-thc-semester 
party, according to Thomas C. Shoff, 
counselor. 

The party, which will feature 
disco music by While Lightning II, 
will be held in the North Campus 
lounge. 

"Students on the main campus 
are welcome to attend the event,'.' 
Shoff said. 



Coiilimed p'liii Pane *■■■ 
Yuckatanners beat Wild Cats, 106-94, 
and NAD's won by forfeit over 
Bombers. 

At 8 p.m., Dec. I, Giggers won 
by forfeit over Bouncers; The Ice Men 
beat Animals, 86-64, and 76 'ers won 
by forfeit over Butter's Boys. 

On Tuesday, Dec. 6, Wild Cats 
beat Giggers, 83-61; Yuckatanners 
beat NAD'S, 73-62, and The Ice Men 
beat 76 'ers, 90-74. 



Raffle winners 

announced 

by Agribusiness Club 

The Agribusiness Club has an- 
nounced the winners of its Nov. 18 raf- 
fle drawing, according to Larry A. 
Swartz, agribusiness student from 
Mcchanicsburg and club prcsidcni. 

The winners of the drawing were 
first prize of $60 to Richard Wheeler, of 
Gillett; second prize, a screwdriver set, 
10 Naomi C. Whcatlcy, of 
Williamsport; third prize, a belt buckle, 
10 Frank Long, of Millmonl; fourth 
pri/c, a filet knife to Carol Ycaglcy, of 
Centre Hall and fifth prize, a $5_8ifl cer- 
tificate, to Dennis F. Ringling, associate 
professor of forest technology, from 
Muncy. 



Sherlock Holmes' faithful assistant 
Doctor Watson's first name was John. 



The five colors of the Olympic rings 
are: black, blue, red, green, and yellow. 



Sil. 

Mod. 

Wed. 



Mon. 

Toe. 

Thor. 

Sil. 

T»e 

Thur. 

Sal. 



ind 
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Men's Basketball Schedule 

DATE OPPONENT PL^CE 

Dec. 13 Lock H»ven University JV Home 

Dec. 17 MonlBomery County Communily College Home 

Dec. 19 Norlhamplon Coonly ACC '^"'''.v 

Jan. II Lehigh Counly Communily College Home 

Jan. 14 Bucks Counly Communily College Ainiy 

Jan. 17 Norlhamplon Counly ACC Home 

Jan. 20 Luiernc Counly Communily College Home 

Jan. 21 Delaware Counly Community College Home 

In. n CommooKy College of Philadelphia /tioiiy 

Jan. 30 Lock Haven University JV ^Irav 

Jan. 31 IVIonlgomery Counly Communily College Away 

Feb. 2 Communily College of Philadelphia Home 

Feb. 4 Lehigh Counly Communily College Away 

Feb. 7 Keystone Junior College Home 

Feb. 9 P.S.U. Schuylkill Campus Home 

Feb. 11 Bucks Counly Communily College Home 

Feb. 14 Lycoming College JV Home 

Feb. 17 E.P.C.C.A.C. 

and «'"' 

Feb 18 TournamenI Away 

Feb 25 Stale C himpionship p s ( ( J ( A ( Awa) 



TIME 

7 p.m. 
3 p.m. 

8 p.m. 

7 p.m. 
3 p.m. 

5 p.m. 
Sp.m. 
3 p.m. 

8 p.m. 

6 p.m. 
8 p.m. 
8 p.m. 
7:30 p.m. 
7:30 p.m. 
Sp.m. 

3 p.m. 

7 p.m. 

and 

TBA 

TBA 



PBL members lo make pick-up 

All officers and members of Phi 
Beta 1 ambda (PBL) should pick up 
merchandise which ihey sold during 
the group's fund-raising week anytime 
tomorrow through Friday, according 
l(r Paul W. Goldfcdcr, assistant pro- 
fessor of business administration and 
PBL adviser. 

Members may pick up the mer- 
chandise in the PBL office. Room 
333, Academic Center. 

Lisa M. Wilcox, computer 
science student from CanKui, is chair- 
ing the event and Paul H. Pauling, 
business administration student from 
Montgomery is assisting. 

Name changed 

The name of the dispensary, 
which recently was moved to Room 
104, Gymnasium, has been changed 
to Student Health Services, according 
to an announcement by Donald S. 
Shade, director of financial aid. He 
noted, loo, that the nurse is on duty 
from 8 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. and may be 
reached by calling College Extension 
224. 

Graduate appointed 
assistant director 

Melvin B. Billig has been- ap- 
pointed assistant director of physical 
plant at Lehigh University. 

He formerly was an architectural 
drafting instructor at Lehigh County 
Vocaticnial-Technical School. In ad- 
dition, he owns a construction and 
remodeling business. 

Billig has an associate's degree in 
architecture from The Williamsport 
Area Communily College and a 
bachelor's and a master's degree In 
education from Temple University. 
He is certified in administration and 
cooperative education. 

Billig and his wife, Winnie, live 
in Whitehall, Pa. 




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Validation stickers 
for student ID 
available this week 

Validalion slickers for sludcnl 
idcnlificaiion cards and pictures for 
idcnlificalion cards will be given 
ihroughoul Ihis week, said Mrs. JoAnn 
R. Fremiolli, coordiiialor of inlratnural 
aihlclics and College aclivilics. 

All siudcnis (full-lime or parl-iime) 
who have a sludcnl idcnlificalion card 
may pick up validalion slickers from 8 
a.m. 10 2 p.m., loday ihrough Ihis Fri- 
day in Room 108 of I he Bardo Gym. 
From 2 p.m. lo 8 p.m., validalion 
slickers may be picked up in Room 102 
of ihe Bardo Gym, Mrs. Frcmioiii said. 

New sludenls enrolling ihis 
semesier eilhcr full-lime or parl-limc 
may gel Ihcir piciures lakcn for idcn- 
lificalion cards and akso pick up Ihcir 
validalion slickers from 2 p.m. lo 8 
p.m., loday Ihrough ihis Thursday in 
Room 102 of Ihe Bardo Gym, said Mrs. 
Fremiolli. 

She added, "All sludenls musi 
have piciures lakcn al Ihis lime because 
wiihoul it sludenls cannol parlicipale in 
mosi of Ihe College aclivilics." 

"Sludenls musi have idcnlificalion 
cards validaied for Ihem lo be 
effcclivc," sircsscd Mrs. Fremiolli. 

A $10 fee will be charged lo Ihosc 
sludenls who need an indcniificaliini 
card replaced. "Sludenls musi go lo 
ihc ialramnral alhleilc and College ac- 
livilics office in Ihe Bardo Gym if ihey 
need a new idcnlificalion card," .said 
Mrs. Fremiolli. 

Drop/add deadlines 
for semester listed 

Updalcd informalion about drop-adds 
was given by a Records Office represen- 
lalive lasl week. 

Today, Jan. 9 Ihrough 13 only, 
classes may be dropped and added; Ihe 
second and Ihird weeks, Jan. 16 Ihrough 
27, drop wiihoul a grade, and ihc 
finirlh and fiflh weeks, Jan. 30 Ihrough 
Feb. 10, drops wilh W grade. 



Happy New Year! 
Have a good semester! 

From the SPOTLIGHT 

siudeni records* 




IN A TWINKLE, Sania (somelimcs known as Rulh E. Corson, clerk) (ook over 
Ihe Records Office just before Christmas. (SPOTLIGHT pliolo by Lori M. Lane) 



Bookstore extends 
hours; also open 
Saturday, Jan. 14; 
procedure is same 

The College's Bookslore will use 
prelly much on Ihe same procedure as 
lasl semesier for Ihe beginning-of-the- 
semesler demand, according lo Mrs. 
Eleonore R. Holcomb, Bookslore 
supervisor. 

Mrs. Holcomb suggests that 
sludenls go lo their classes first and be 
sure of what books to buy, then come to 
Ihc Bookslore and preseni their 
schedules. "It saves the .sludcnl and us 
a lot of problems," said Mrs. Holcomb. 

The bookslore will be open from 8 
a.m. lo 8 p.m., Monday Ihrough Thurs- 
day, and 8 a.m. lo 4:30 p.m. on Friday, 
for Ihe firsi two weeks of the semesier. 
The Bookslore will also be open on 
Saturday, Jan 14, from 10 a.m., lo 1 
p.m., for continuing education sludenls. 
■■■ Please furii lo Page 3 



Spotlight 



Monday, Jan. 9, 1984 • Vol. 19, 
Williamspnrf Area Communily College • 



'**. 17 • 4 Pages 
Wtlliamsporl, Pa. 17701 



Oregon Hill ski trips to begin 
next week; run until Feb. 29 

Ski trips lo Oregon Hill are When signing up in Ihe IM Office, 

scheduled every Wednesday evening students musi tell what they want in- 



beginning next Wednesday, Jan. 18 and 
ccnninuing until Feb. 29, according to 
Mrs. JoAnn R. Fremiolli, coordinalor 
of miramural athletics and College ac- 
livilics. 

All sludenls who want lo go on Ihe 
trips must sign up first in Ihc intramural 
athletics and College aclivilics office in 
the Bardo Gym. 

The bus leaves ihe front of the 
Learning Resources Ccnler (LRC) al 
5:30 p.m. and returns afier Ihc slopes 
close al 10 p.m. 




Dr. Cunning speaks lo unemployed; slory, page 4 



luded in ihcir trip, said Mrs. Fremiolli, 
The fees arc as follows: lift only, 
$7; lift and lcss(nis, SIO, and lift, 
lesscnis, and rcnials, $15. There is no 
fee for transportation. 

Sludenls interested in lift and ren- 
tals only may conlaci Mrs. Fremiolli for 
Ihe special rates in the IM Office or Ext. 
269. 

Students inleresled in a four session 
package (any four of the Wednesdays 
which skiing is offered) may make ar- 
rangements ihrough Ihc IM Office. The 
cost will be $24 for lifl (nily and $44 for 
lift, lessons, and rentals. 

Ski trip cancelled 

The scheduled ski trip lo Oregon 
Hill this Wednesday is cancelled, accor- 
ding lo Mrs. JoAnn R. Fremiolli, coor- 
dinalor of intramural athletics and Col- 
lege aclivilics. 

Students interested in going on Ihe 
ski trips may sign up in Ihe intramural 
athletics and College aclivilics office in 
the Bardo Gym. 

Coffeehouse cancelled 

The coffeehouse sponsored by the 
Sludcnl Transilicni Commiltce which 
was scheduled fr(nn 7 lo 10 p.m., this 
Thursday is cancelled, according lo 
Mrs. JoAnn R. Fremiolli, coordinator 
of inlramural athletics and College ac- 
tivities. 



Used book sale" 
begins today 

Phi Bala Lambda (PBL) will be 
holding ils used book sale beginning 
Jan. 9 Ihrough 17, according lo Paul H. 
Pauling, computer science student and 
club president from Montgomery. 

Anyone with textbooks Ihey wisli 
10 sell may bring them lo Room 333 
during Ihe lime of Ihc sale, he said. 

At the club's next meeting, the 
state leadership conference, to be held 
April 6 through 8 at the Harrisburg 
Marriott in Harrisburg, will be discuss- 
ed, Pauling .said. 

The first meeting of Ihc new 
semesier will also include a report on 
fund-raising evenis for PBL, added 
Pauling. 

The time of Ihe first meeting has 
not yet been set. 

Gamma Epsilon Tau 

to sponsor Eastwood flick 

next Thursday night 

Gamma Epsilon Tau, graphic arts 
fraternity, will sponsor the movie, 
"Every Which Way But Loose". The 
movie will be shown al 7:30 p.m., next 
Thursday, Jan. 19 in Ihc Academic 
Cenicr Auditorium, according lo Mrs. 
JoAnn R. Fremiolli, coordinalor of in- 
lramural athletics and College activities. 

The admission price to (he movie is 
$1.50, said Mrs. Fremiolli. 

Anyone wishing more information - 
may contact members of the fraternity 
or call Ext. 404. 



2aSPOTLIGHTDMonday. Jan. 9. 1984 

Records Office winner 
of Holiday Cheer Contest 

The overall winner of ihc Holiday 
Cheer ConlesI sponsored by Sigma Pi 
Omega was I he Records Office of Ihc 
Academic Cenler, according lo Mrs. 
JoAnn R. Frcmiolli, coordinalor of in- 
iramural aihlelics and College aciiviiics. 

The following sludenl cnlry win- 
ners arc 4lh semester Plumbing and 
Healing, mosl unique, and Food and 
Hospilalily, merriesl. 

Group cnlry winners include 
Educalional Services/Library, old 
fashioned; Mailroom, merriesl; Finan- 
cial Aid, mosl allraclive, and Canlccn 
Corporaiion (cafeleria), mosl unique. 

■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■iMM 

Artists Unlimited 
to meet Jan. 17 

The first meeting of Artists 
Unlimited for the Spring semester is ten- 
tatively scheduled for Tuesday, Jan. 17, 
at 12 p.m., according lo Patrick D. 
• "Murphy, assistant professor of advertis- 
ing an. 

They will meet in Room 5, 
Academic Cenler. 

Items on the agenda will be the 
reporting of Christmas card sales and 
discussion of fund raising plans for the 
Spring semester. 

The group will also make 
preliminary plans for a trip to cither 
New York Cily or Washington, D.C. 

Several dubs schedule 
meetings for this week 

Four College clubs are planning 
meelings during the first week of the 
new semester. 

Among the meetings planned, the 
Society of Manufacturing and Engineer- 
ing (SME) will hold ils regular technical 
session at the Williamsporl Holiday Inn 
Ihis evening. All club members should 
attend the 8 p.m. session, with the 6:30 
p.m. dinner lo precede it. Tonight's 
topic will be the bobbing process techni- 
que using titanium nitride coalings. 

The Alpha-Omega Fellowship will 
meet tomorrow nighl at 7 p.m. Weekly 
meetings will be the same lime 
throughout the Spring semester. 

The Food and Hospilalily Managc- 
menl Student Organization (FHMSO) 
will meet Wednesday from 3 lo 4 p.m. 
in Room 105. 

Sigma Pi Omega sorority will meet 
on Thursday at 4 p.m. in Room 105. 




Briar House wins IM bowling league 



DECORATIONS of ail sh;ipi-s and 
sizes added In the Christmas spiril. 
The cafeleria s(aff and Canteen Cor- 
poraiion won an award in Ihe Holiday 
Cheer ConlesI sponsored by (he Sigma 
Pi Omega for having the most unique 
group entry. (SPOTLIGHT plioli: bv 
Liiri M. Lane) 




GINGERBREAD HOUSES in the 

cafeteria made by Lucy A. Twigg, 
chef, were raffled off before Christmas 
vacatiim. The winners were Ray F. 
Tyler, associate professor of business 
administration, and Vicki Crist, stu- 
dent. (SPOTLIGHT plwlo by Lori M. 
Lane) 



Henry Van Dyke, American 
Presbyterian clergyman, educator, and 
author, died in 1933. 



Bookstore 




■■■ Contl/iued fnm Page I 

The policy regarding refunds is that 
Ihe books must be returned within 15 
days free from nolcs or marks of any 
kind olher Ihan textual mailer. Receipts 
must be returned with all books broughl 
back 10 avoid returning stolen books, 
according to Mrs. Holconib. 



SNOWMAN made of popc<irn by Food 
and Hospitality students extended 
Christmas wishes to students and facul- 
ty. (SPOTLIGHT i>/i,ii() by biii M. 
Lane) 



In last semester's intramural bowl- 
ing league, Briar House won Ihc learn 
honors with a 25-8 record al ABC 
Bowling Lanes, according to the Lanes' 
managcmcni. 

The final intramural bowling 
results of last semester are: 
Team standings 
Team Wins Losses 

1. Briar House 25 8 

2. Alley Cats 20 13 

3. Destroyers 17 16 

4. Bull Spinners 16 17 

5. Flinlsloncs 16 17 

6. Metal Men 15 18 

7. Mihon 12 21 

8. Dew Crew 1 1 22 

Men's high single game 
The following are Ihe trophy win- 
ners in each category. 
Men's high single game 
Kirk D. Zohn, air condition- 
ing/relrigeration sludenl from 
Fredericksburg, bowled a 225. 
Women's high single game 
Deni.se M. McNeil, computer 
science sludenl from Williamsporl, 
bowled a 172. 

Men's high series 
Donald E. Pell Jr., plumbing and 



Sir Henry Racburn, Scoilish 
painter, was born in 1756 and died in 
1823. 



IM bowling to begin 
tomorrow at ABC Lanes 

The intramural bowling league at 
ABC Bowling Lanes, 1245 Park Ave. 
will start ils new league al 4 p.m., 
tomorrow, according lo Mrs. JoAnn R. 
Frcmiolli, coordinalor of intramural 
athletics and College activities. 

There will be four persons to a 
team. The teams may consist of either 
men, women, or coed. 

The cost will be $2.75 for three 
games and the shoes arc free. 

Students may go to the lanes, sign 
up and bowl the same day. 

Any persons interested in more in- 
formation may ciinlacl the Lanes at 
326-2885 and ask for Patty. 



'Wildcats' take 
championship 

The Wildcats won the intramural 
basketball league championship against 
the Yuckatanncrs on Thursday, Dec. 
15. The Wildcats won 86-52 and 70-66, 
according to records provided by Mrs. 
JoAnn R. Frcmiolli, coordinator of in- 
iraniural athletics and College activities. 

Games leading up lo the final two 
icams arc as follows: On Tuesday, Dec. 
6, Wildcats bcai Giggers, 88-61; 
Yuckatanncrs beal NADs, 73-62, and 
Icemen beat 76'ers, 90-74. 

On Thursday, Dec. 8, the 
Yuckatanncrs beat Bums, 98-85; Icemen 
overpowered WccHccs, 82-28, and 
Wildcats beat Icemen, 102-68, and 
Bums won via forfeit over NADs. 

On Wednesday, Dec. 14, Wildcats 
beat Bums, 82-70, lo move inio the 
finals against the Yuckatanncrs. 



heat inn student from Lvkcns, bowled a 
565. 

Women's high series 
Dcnisc M. King, secretarial science 
student from Cogan Station, bowled a 
440. 

Men's high average 
Franklin J. Scber, electrical 
technology student from Scranton, had 
an average of 210. 

Women's high average 
Judy A. West, clerical .science stu- 
dent from Montoursvillc, had an 
average of 133. 

Most improved male 
Myles S. Murray, construclion 
carpentry sludenl from Wayne, N.J., 
improved his average by 10 pins. 
Most Improved female 
West improved her average by six 
pins. 

IM wrestling 
deadline 
next Monday 

The deadline for participants lo 
turn in their name, weight, and local 
telephone number for intramural wrestl- 
ing is al noon, next Monday, Jan. 16 in 
Ihc intramural athletics and College ac- 
tivities office in the Bardo Gym, accor- 
ding to Mrs. JoAnn R. Frcmiolli, coor- 
dinator of inlramural alhlctics and Col- 
lege activities. 

A pre-lournameni clinic will be 
held from 6:30 to 8:30 p.m., next Mon- 
day, Jan. 16. The clinic will include 
wrestling techniques and instruction. 
Practices will be planned at Ihc meeting. 

Any persons with questions concer- 
ning the IM wrestling may contact Mrs. 
Fremiolli in Ihe IM office in the Bardo 
Gym al Exi. 269. 



SPOTLIGHT 

The SPOTLIGHT is published 
each Monday morning of Ihe 
academic year, except for Col- 
lege vacations, by journalism and 
other interested students of The 
Williamsporl Area Community 
College. Office: Room 7, 
Academic Center, 1005 W. 
Third St., Williamsporl, Pa. 
17701. Telephone: (717) 
326-3761. 

Opinions expressed are 
those of the student newspaper 
or of the individual writers whose 
names accompany items. Opi- 
nions do not reflect official opi- 
nion of the institution. 

The SPOTLIGHT is a 
member ol Ihe Columbia 
Scholastic Press Association and 
a First Place Winner in that 
organization's most recent 
evaluation. 

STAFF THIS ISSUE 

Annette M. Engel, Richard E. 
Kopp, Lon M. Lane, Thomas H. 
Long. Robert W, Minier, Thomas 
F. Montgomery, Perry D. Penlz. 
and Joan L. Thompson, Faculty 
adviser: Anthony N. Cillo. 



When he's ''on'\ 



SPOTLIGHTQMonday. Jan. 9. I984a3 



English becomes an experience 



Cue mike I! Music down 3—2—1— 

ll's "The Dick Sweeney Hour"! 
This hour-long radio show is dedicated 
10 a professor who now occupies an of- 
fice surrounded by bool(shelves contain- 
ing bool(s of all colors of ihe rainbow. 
The books range from composilion and 
speech lo poclry. On one shelf is Ihis 
man's favorite coffee mug, his brown 
derby hat, and several pictures of his 
family which include his wife and five 
children. Dr. Richard M. Sweeney is a 
professor of English at the College. 
He's a tall, slim man who can be found 
most afternoons, dressed casually in 
dress pants and a dress shirt buttoned 
low enough to lei his 1-shirl stick out, 
reclining in his office chair and squin- 
ting through oval glasses. 

If you had the chance to be super- 
visor of your plant with all the power 
connected with the job, would you step 
down and take a cut in pay to become a 
full-time teacher in the classroom? 

The man here with us today did 
just that! Dr. Sweeney has had two jobs 
during his 12 years at the College, Divi- 
sion Director of the Humanities and 
Communication Arts and full-time 
teacher. The title of Division Director 
gave Dr. Sweeney power to plan and get 
new ideas started. 

I am in Dr. Sweeney's office talk- 
ing to him, while in the background the 
sound of others talking^ breaks through 
our conversation. He shares an ofTice 
with six other faculty members who 
humorously put their two cents in by 



asking why he's so important lo get an 

inlcrvicw? 
Cue mike 2! 

I was Division Director from 1978 

lo 1981 and being in the office meant 1 

had influence on planning which was 
important lo me. It also meant that I 
could iry, with the authority of the title, 
to go and start new ideas such as "Your 
Own Bag". "Your Own Bag" was 
designed lo bring communication 
students together lo meet with faculty or 
someone outside Ihe College in ihc field 
of communications. Students would sit 
down and listen lo what the quest had 
lo say and then ask questions. It was 
entitled "Your Own Bag" because 
students were lo bring their lunch with 
them and eal while listening and talking. 

Things like "Your Own Bag" were lit- 
tle "extras", bul 1 thought we had a lot 
to offer. I really enjoyed thai but ihe 
main thing really happens in ihc 
classroom. 

I took Ihe first full-time teaching 
position available in 1982. I fell that 
the classroom is the center of what goes 
on at the College. I now teach speech, 
technical writing, basic English and 
composition II. 

I hope my students lake somelhing 
with them when they leave my 
classroom. If this happens, I've done 
my job. 

Another thing I find rewarding in 
leaching is that there is a deadline where 
we say stop and quil. As Division 
Director you plan the schedule for Ihis 



year and then immedialcly start working 
on the one for next year. There's no 
slopping point. Teaching gives me the 
sense of completeness and accomplish- 
ment. I couldn't teach writing in the 
director's office. I could plan and help 
people teach writing, but I didn't get lo 
teach the "stuff" myself. I really miss- 
ed that, so I took the first classroom 
opening available. I like teaching con- 
tent instead of doing projecls. 

Cue mike 1! 

Dr. Sweeney grew up in La 
Grange, Illinois, a suburb of Chicago 
and wenl to Wabash College in Indiana 
where he gol a BA in English in 1957. 
After graduating from Wabash, Dr. 
Sweeney let himself be drafted into the 
army for two years because he felt he 
had had a childhood that was too pro- 
tected. When he finished his time in the 
army in El Paso, Texas, he wenl to 
Brown Universily in Providence, Rhode 
Island. There he began working on his 
eraduate studies towards his MA and 
PHD. In 1964 he left Brown, but kept 
working on his doctorate and finally 
received it in 1969. Dr. Sweeney taught 
at Wayne State University in Detroit 
when he left Brown in 1964. He Ihcn 
left Wayne Slale in 1971 and came to 
the College. 
Cue mike 2! 

I feel I lived a protected childhood 
because the school 1 wenl to was a very 
expensive school system. All Ihc 
students were the sons and daughters of 
ministers, teachers; and other people of 



wealthy and professional occupations. 
Everyone looked al what you did. I 
never really noticed il while in school, 
bul once I was oul of school I noliced il 
right away. I was the son of a teacher, 
bul we didn't have much money. We 
weren't poor enough that I had to go 
out and try lo supporl Ihe family, bul 
on Ihe olher side, we weren't rich 
enough lo travel. I guess I missed oul 
on a lot of experiences and thought Ihe 
army would help. I started working at 
13 setting bowling pins in a bowling 
alley. I also ushered at a movie theatre 
and delivered for a drug store. 
Cue mike 1! 

An example of the interest and 
devotion this man has for the field of 
writing and his students was shown this 
summer when he took a vacation to 
Vancouver, British Columbia and 
several other cities in the West. Dr. 
Sweeney took time oul from visiting 
friends and swimming lo do research at 
the Universily of British Columbia 
library for the technical writing program 
at the College. At ihis library he 
gathered information about the 
technical writing programs of all the col- 
leges in the United States and Canada. 

Dr. Sweeney now leans back in his 
oftice chair. Weaving through his hair 
is a giganlic, green, jungle-like plant 
with a plastic ape hanging from a 
branch. "The Dick Sweeney Hour" is 
no longer heard at ils regular hour, bul, 
i( can be heard any day, 15 hours a 
week, Monday ihrough Friday, in ihe 
classrooms of the College. 



Student ID to replace bus passes 

Bus passes for the Williamsport bus will no longer exist because of the new stu- 
dent identification cards. The identification card will lake the place of the bus 
passes, according to Mrs. JoAnn R. Fremiolli, coordinator of intramural athletics 
and College activities. 

The Williamsport Bureau of Transportation offers these bus rides to the Col- 
lege's full-time students only. Part-time students cannol use the idenlificalion cards 
as bus passes, said Mrs. Fremiolli. 

The idenlificalion cards will designate part-time students from full-time 
students because of Ihe validation stickers. 

A two-week grace period will be observed by the Williamsport Bureau of 
Transportation in which they will take bus passes for Ihc ride. 

As of Jan. 23, any existing bus passes will be invalid and any identification 
card which is not validated cannot be u.sed, Mrs. Fremiolli said. 

Anyone needing informalion about bus pas.ses may conlaci the intramural 
athletics and College activities office in the Bardo Gym or check the bulletin board 



on the first fioor of the Bardo Gym. 



MTH 201 Understandable 

Slalislics 

(second edition) 

BIO 113 Eiemenls of 

Biological Science 

(third edilioni 

ENG 202 Public Speaking 

(second edition) 

SOC 111 Sociology, 

an Inlroducllon 
(Estileman and Castiton) 

Philosophy and the 
Human Condition 

CALL: Totn Kirol/327-9271 



Bulletin board notices 
must be cleared 
through the IM Office 

Bulletin boards are located 
throughout the campus and nothing 
■should be posted on them unless 
cleared through the IM Office, accor- 
ding lo Mrs. JoAnn R. Fremiolli, coor- 
dinator of intramural athletics and Col- 
lege activities. 

Anyone with rider needed and rides 
needed inftirmalion may give them to 
the IM Office and il will ihen be posted, 
said Mrs. Fremiolli. 

Housing informalion can be ob- 
tained in the Adiuissions Oftlcc, said 
Mrs. Fremiolli. 



Men's basketball team 
to play at home 
Wednesday night at 7 

The men's Wildcat basketball team 
continues its season with a home game 
against Lehigh County Community Col- 
lege al 7 p.m., Ihis Wednesday, accor- 
ding lo the schedule. 

The Wildcats' next game is al 3 
p.m., Ihis Saturday at Bucks County 
Community College, Newtown. 

Open gym begins today 

Open gym will begin again today 
and continue throughout the week, ac- 
cording lo Mrs. JoAnn R. Fremiolli, 
coordinator of intramural athletics and 
College activities. 

The dales and times for open gym 
are as follows: Today. 6:.30 to 10 p.m.; 
tomorrow, 6:30 to 10 p.m.; this 
Wednesday, 4 l(> 6 p.m., and this 
Thursday, 8 to 10 p.m., said Mrs. 
Fremiolli. 

Open gym is open lo all students of 
the College with an identification card. 
Various athletic activities including 
volleyball, baskclball, and tabic tennis 
can be played in the Bardo Gym during 
open gym times. 



The color, red, is a symbol of hap- 
piness in some countries. 



SPOTLIGHT 

positions filled 

Selection for SPOTLIGHT staff 
positions has been made for Spring 
semester. 

According to Anthony N. Cillo, 
associate professor of journalism and 
SPOTLIGHT adviser, the selection for 
posilicnis is made each semester in order 
10 provide sludenls with more diver- 
sified experience. 

The following selections have been 
made, he said. 

Joan L. Thompson, managing 
editor. 

Thomas F. Montgomery, produc- 
tion supervisor. 

Annette M. Engel, composilion 
manager. 

Gisela D. Grassley, advertising 
manager. 

Lori M. Lane, sports editor. 

Perry D. Pentz, editorial page 
editor, 

Thomas H. Long, adminislralive 
affairs editor. 

Mary L. Pease, photography editor 
and distribution manager. 

Kay M. Frace, student affairs 
editor. 

Barbi L. Chilson, photo- 
mechanical lechnicinii. 



4DSPOTllGHTnMond«>, Jin. », 1»M 

'Creative Kitchen' 
returns next week 

The "Crealive Kilchen" sponsored 
by (he Food and Hospilalily cirriculum 
of the College, will relurn this semesler, 
according lo Mrs. Ann R. Miglio, in- 
siruclor of food service and hospilalily. ji 

"Theme" dinners will be ihe molif, 
as in previous years, highlighiing cuisine 
from differenl counlrics, added Mrs. 
Miglio. 

The dinners, lo be held on Mon- | 
days, Wednesdays, and Thursdays, will 
cosi $3 per person, said Mrs. Miglio, 
wilh an a la carle dcsscrl. 

All menus for Ihe mcal.s, which are 
scheduled lo begin ncxi Monday, are 
managed by Food and Hospilalily 
sludenls. 



T 


l¥«Wft!«?SS«i!i¥K«»*%!!»%S»%^ 


ft::¥S¥Sa:S!:jJS¥::ft¥«8S»SS 


1 




Men' 


s Basketball Schedule 




DAY 


DATE 


OPPONENT 


PUCE 


TIME 1 


'4 


Wed. 


Jan. II 


Lehiiib Connlj Commaniljr Colleje 


Homt 


7 p.m. 1 


i 


Sal. 


Jan. 14 


Bocks Counly ComoiiinM)' Colltfje 


Away 


S p.m. ^ 


i 


Tse. 


Jan. 17 


Nortbamplon Connly ACC 


Hume 


S p.m. ^ 




Fri. 


Jan. 2« 


Uzerne Connly Commonily Collqte 


Home 


Sp.m. g 


•:•: 


Sal. 


Jan. 21 


Delaware Counly Commonily Coilete 


Home 


3 p.m. ^ 




Fri. 


Jan. 27 


Commonily College of Philadelphia 


Awav 


1p.m. 1 


g 


Mon. 


Jan. 30 


Lock Haven University JV 


Away 


6 p.m. ^ 


8 


T»e. 


Jan. 31 


Monljomerj Coonly Commonily Collef;e 


Away 


S p.m. ^ 




Thur. 


Feb. 2 


Commonily College of Philadelphia 


Home 


S p.m. "^ 


is 


Sal. 


Feb. 4 


Lehiih Counly Commonily ColieKe 


Away 


7: 30 p.m. ^ 


1 


Tni 


Feb. 7 


Keystone Junior College 


Home 


7:30 p.m. | 


g 


Thur. 


Feb. » 


P.S.U. Schuylkill Campus 


Home 


8 p.m. ^ 


g 


Sal. 


Feb. II 


Bucks County Commonily Collefte 


Home 


3 p.m. f), 


1 


Toe 


Feb. 14 


Lycoming College JV 


Home 


s 


Fri. 


Feb. 17 


E.P.C.C.A.C. 




9. 




and 


and 




and 


and % 


1 


Sal. 


Feb. 18 


Tournament 


Away 


T.B.A. :^ 


1 


Sal. 


Feb 2S 


Stale Championship p s ( ( J ( A ( 


Altai 


TBA ■;' 



Over 60 persons attend 
session for unemployed 



Omrlcv Oillm Inlmmulmu Ofur 

Over 60 persons looking for 
answers lo Iheir currcnl unemploymeni 
silualion allended ihe oricnialion ses- 
sion of "Educalional Opporlunilics of 
Ihe Unemployed." 

The program sponsored by Ihe 
College is dircelcd al unemployed per- 
sons residing in Ihe College's sponsoring 
school dislricls. 

The program began because Col- 
lege presidcnl Dr. Robcrl L. Brcudcr 
saw a need "lo gel involved in Ihe pro- 
blems of Ihe unemployed," according lo 
Dr. Charles Cunning, who is serving as 
projcci direclor. 

Dr. Cunning, associale dean of 
educalional services, is being assisted by 
Lawrence W. Emery Jr., direclor of 
counseling, career developmeni and 
placcmcni. 

Bolh men were lo address Ihosc 
who allended ihe oricnialion session on 
Wednesday, Dec. 14, in Ihe Academic 
Cenler Audilorium (ACC). 

In his welcoming address lo par- 
licipanls. Dr. Breuder called (he effecls 
of llie area's unemploymeni "Iragic" 
and said the College is conlinuing iis 
search lo find "innovalive ways of being 
able lo help people." 

"Educalional Opporlunilics of Ihe 
Unemployed" was lo have goiien 
underway Dec. 19 wilh a Iwo-wcek 
career exploration session which would 
resull in parlicipanls developing a wril- 
len career plan. 

Dr. Cunning explained Ihal par- 
licipanls may go in any one of ihree 
dircclions. They may choose lo enlcr a 



program lo learn how lo markel Iheir 
existing skills; they may enroll in a 
developmental program lo develop sup- 
port skills (such as skills in math and 
reading) lo prepare for future enroll- 
ment in a College program, or they may 
choose lo enter one of the College's 55 
career training programs to develop new 
.skills. 

However, enrollment in any of the 
College's programs will depend on 
availability. Some programs may 
already be filled for Ihe coming 
semester. 

Arrangmcnis will be made for Ihe 
participant's share of tuition costs. 
However, in order to be eligible, they 
must reside in a sponsoring district and 
be eligible for sponsorship. 

The program does have the ap- 
proval of the Bureau of Employnieni 
Security and parlicipanls will remain 
eligible for unemploymeni compensa- 
tion. However, they also must remain 
available for work and must accept 
employment if il is offered. 

Of those who apply for the pilot 
program, 20 will be accepted into the 
session which was to begin later in 
December. Based on the findings from 
this initial, pilot session, the College will 
offer similar sessions in the future. 

Those who allended Ihe orientation 
session were lo have been shown a 
videotape presentation on programs of- 
fered by the College and to have their 
questions addressed by College staff. 



Cilb's College Corner 

1100 W, Third SI , Williamsport 




/Nexl 10 Academic Cen/erl 
PHONE AHEAD: 322-1321 

OPEN 7:30 a.m. 'til 6 p.m. 
Monday thru Friday 



Stickers needed Band meets Thursdays 

to park on campus 



All vehicles which are parked on 
College parking areas must be registered 
al the Security Office, fool of Park 
Street, according to Lawrence P. 
Smeak, supervisor of security. 

New stickers are required only by 
incoming students and by those who 
have acquired a differencl vehicle than 
Ihe one registered last semester, Smeak 
said. 

Slickers issued lo vehicles registered 
in 1983 will remain valid until Aug. 31, 
he noted. 



The College's Wildcat Band will be 
meeting on Thursdays from 5:30 to 7 
p.m. in the Academic Cenler 
Audilorium, according to James B. 
Shaw, assistant professor of physics and 
band adviser. 

Any sludenls, faculty, or staff in- 
terested in joining Ihe jazz band are 
welcome to attend these meetings. 

Those unable lo attend the 
meetings may reach Shaw in the science 
trailer, located on the west side of Ihe 
administration building. He may also 
be reached al College Ext. 367. added 
Shaw. 



GOOD BEER at an 

excellent price! 




Available now at 
^ service W§ 

(•/BEVERAGE CO. ^^ 

419-421 Fitlh Ave. • Williamsporl, Pa. • 717/323-3237 



Skiing trips now 
through February 

Ski trips lo Oregon Hill arc 
scheduled every Wednesday evening 
beginning this Wednesday and continu- 
ing until Feb. 29, according to Mrs. 
JoAnn R. Fremiotti, coordinator of in- 
tramural athletics and College activities. 

All students who want tii go on the 
trips must sign up first in the intramural 
athletics and College activities office, 
Room 108, Bardo Gym. 

The bus leaves the front of the 
Learning Resources Center (LRC) at 
5:30 p.m. and returns after the slopes 
close at 10 p.m. 

When signing up in the IM Office, 
students must tell what they want in- 
cluded in their trip, said Mrs. Fremiotti. 

The fees are as follows: lift only, 
$7; lift and lessons.SlO and lift, lessons, 
and rentals, $15. There is no fee for 
transportation. 

Students interested in lift and ren- 
tals only may contact Mrs. Fremiotti for 
the special rates. 

Students interested in a four session 
package (any four Wednesdays which 
skiing if offered) may make ar- 
rangements through the IM Office. The 
cost will be $24 for lift only and $44 for 
■■■ Please turn lo Page S 




A SOLARIUM surrounds Ihe eating area in the new Lifelong Education Center. 

ISPOTLIGHT pholo by Mary L Pease/ 

"Spotlight" 



Monday, Jan. It. 1984 • Vol. 19, No. 18 • 8 Paees 
Williamsporl Area Commonily College • Williamsporl, Pa. 17701 



^ Distinguished 
Teacher Award 
nomination forms 
now available 

Nominations for Ihe Distinguished 
Teacher Award will be given this week, 
with nominating forms available starting 
today or tomorrow, according to Dr. 
Robert G. Bowers, executive assistant 
for internal affairs. 

Students may fill out these forms lo 
nominate their choice of teacher for this 
award. The forms may be found at 
various spots around Ihe campus, in- 
cluding the Learning Resouces Center, 
the transportation division office, the' 
intramural athletics and College ac- 
tivities office in the gymnasium, the 
Center for Lifelong Education, the in- 
formation center, and Dr. Bowers' of- 
fice. Room 207 of the administration 
building. 

These forms may also be found at 
the Earth Science Campus, the North 
Campus, and the Aviation Campus, ad- 
ded Dr. Bowers. 

Deadline to return the nominations 
is March 1, and may be taken lo Dr. 
Bowers' office. 



Nearly $10,000 awarded 
in College scholarships 
to 46 students here 



College enters agreement 
to formally transfer credits 

o,ii,:,y,j„iinrj«iM«win:i (#i^ (j^„( ^^g (,gj fgrncd an associate of arts 

The College has entered into its se- degree in the general studies program at 



Omriesy Cnlleae Injiirmilon Office 

Nearly $10,000 in scholarship^ has 
been awarded to 46 students of the Col- 
lege. Scholarships, in Ihe amount of 
$200 each, were given by the College to 
second-year students. 

Students receiving scholarships 
were iwminalcd by faculty and division 
directors on the basis of superior 
academic achievement and service lo the 
College and fellow sludeius. A 
minimum, cumulative grade point 
average of 3.0 was required for n(m)ina- 
lion. 

Awards were made out of llic Col- 
lege's General Scholarship Fund which 
is adminislcrcd by the Financial Aid Of- 
fice . 

Checks were mailed lo sludcnis on 
Dec. 22. 

Sludcnis receiving 1983-84 
'Vjllianispiiri Area Community College 
awards include Jon Pcrcival, of Canloii 
RD I, acmmling; Eli/abclli Hcrriil. 
323 Rural Ave, Williamsporl, business 
niaiiagcniciil; Charles Gregory 3rd, of 
441 Railroad St., Bloomsbtirg, com- 
puter science Icchiiology; Carlcnc 
Gailhcr, of Jersey Shore RD 2. retail 
inanagcincnl. 

Dayna GeisI, of Bcavcrlown, 
secretarial science; John Foniwall, of 
Northumberland RD I, air coiidilioning 
and rcfrigeralion; Wayne Hariicr, of 
Milton, air condilioiiing and rcfrigera- 
lion; Jeffrey Allen, 283 Federal Ave, 
Williamsport, archiicclural technology. 



Isabella St., Williamsporl, archileclural 
technology; Dale Myers, of Muncy RD 
I, carpentry and building conslruction 
technology; Kennelh Miller, of Mon- 
loursville RD 4, carpentry and building 
cj'nslruclion technology; Dennis 
Ncarhood, of Winburne RD 2, con- 
slruclion carpentry. 

Daniel Bair, of Hughcsville RD 2, 

conslruction carpentry; Dennis Rosalo. 

■■■ Please turn lo Page 6 



cond formal articulation agreement with 
an area institution. 

On Jan. 1, 1984, the College 
entered an agreement with Lock Haven 
University of Pennsylvania, according 
to Dr. Robert L. Breuder, College presi- 
dent. In August 1983, Ihe College sign- 
ed a similar agreement with Mansfield 
University of Pennsylvania 



the College is assured admission to Lock 
Haven University and junior-level 
-standing credit for courses of study 
completed at the College." 

For admission lo Lock Haven 
University, students will be required to 
earn at least a 2.0 overall average on a 
four-point scale. Students from the 
College will be eligible to transfer at any 



The agreement between Ihe College time lo Lock Haven University 



and the university stales that "the stu 




Alsi 



TALKING ABOUT Ihe old semester and preparing for the new one are word 
processing students Helga A. Miosi, left, of Ralston, and Karen F. Bozman, of 



Roger Williams Jr., 1234 Forksville. /SPOTLIGHT pliolo by Mary L. Pease/ 



College students who request 
transfer lo Lock Haven University prior 
to completion of the associate in arts 
degree in the general studies program 
will normally be accepted at Ihe univer- 
sity if the part of Ihe program completed 
at the College parallels Bachelor of Arts 
Degree requirements at the university. 

Since the university also en- 
courages transfer of qualified College 
students from career and certificate pro- 
grams, the student who has completed 
an associate of applied arts or associate 
of applied science degree in a career 
program at the College is entitled to ap- 
ply for admission to Lock Haven 
University and for evaluation of courses 
for which transfer credit is requested. 

Credit earned at or transferred 
from the College will be limited lo half 
the baccalaureate degree requirements 
at Lock Haven University; students 
should transfer no more than 64 credit 
hours. 

If limitations on enrollment 

become necessary in any upper-division 

Lock Haven University program, the 

■■■ Please lurn lo Page 5 



^nSPOTLIGHTOMonday. Jin. 16. 1984 

To SPOTLIGHT readers... 

While I am nol what you call a "religious lanalic". I was nevetlheless. a bil 
upset by James Morrissey's article Ttie very idea of asking Santa Claus to teed 
the hungry, heal the sick, and free the oppressed appals me To add insult to in- 
jury, he adds. "I know you are the only person who could do this " I leel sorry lor 
Jim it he is wailing lor Santa Claus to help any ol us 

Perhaps the solution to the question at the top ol page 1 2 can be found by 
reexamining our reasons lor the season. If we worship the almighty dollar. Santa 
Claus and Frosty the Snowman then we are not going to have the real meaning of 
Christmas 

While many Christians realize that the actual dale of Christ's birth is not 
known. Dec. 25 is the generally accepted date lor celebration 

This date may have been selected because the early Christian's wanted a 
time that coincided with the Roman Feast days (saturnalia). But (or whatever 
reason, Christmas was not created (or Santa Claus. nor should it be celebrated 
for Santa Claus 

What happened to Christmas'' Good question! We have tried so hard to 
grant Ireedom ol religion to every sect and religion that we have ended up with 
Ireedom from religion and we have generations growing up thinking Sania Claus 
is Lord. 

■^ours truly. 

June Young 
Computer sr^ience student Irom South Williamsport 

A message from SGA... 

The purpose ol tne SluOeni Govemmeni Associaiion ol the College is to et- 
leclively represent the student body in all policies and aciivilies which affect the 
'student body and to provide guidance for the student's growth both as a citizen 
and as an individual We show concern for Ihe educational, personal, social and 
cultural development ol Ihe siudnel as well as provide programs that enhance 
(that development The students' physical safety, both inside and outside of the 
classroom, along with quality ol inslruction are two areas of concern for the Slu- 
Ident Government Association fvlainlaining and improving ihe repuialion and ltie 
environment of the College are vital for Ihe enlhusiaslic represerilalion ol the Col- 
tege on campus, in the community and in Ihe media We desire to maintain a 
(strong relationship among our sludenls. faculty and staff through participation in 
the College's governance and decision-making processes 

Student Transition Committee 



Area high school students win 
'Mechanical Drafting Contest' 



SPOTLIGHT 
Monday, Jan. 16, 1964 - Vol. 19, No. 16 

The SPOTLIGHT is published each Monday morning of the 
academic year, except for College vacations, by journalism and other in- 
terested students of The Williamsporl Area Community College 

Ollice; Room 7, Academic Center. 1005 W. Third St., Williamsporl, 
Pa. 17701. Telephone: (717)326-3761. Extension 221. 



Opinions expressed are those of the student newspaper or of those 
whose names accmpany items. Opinions do not rellect ollicial opinion ol 
the institution. 



The SPOTLIGHT is a member ol Ihe Columbia Scholaslic Press 
Associalior) and a FirsI Place Winner in Ihal organUalion's mosi recent 
evalualion. 



Joan L. Thompson 

Managing Editor 

Lori M. Lane 

Spoffs Editor 

Thomas F t^^ontgomery 

Production Supervisor 

Thomas H Long 

Administrative Allairs Editor 

Gisela D. Grassley 

Advertising Manager 

Gregory W. Hull 

Sen/Of Stall Writer 



\ STAFF 

Perry D Pentz 
Editorial Page Editor 

Ivlary L Pease 

Photography Editor 

Annette M. Engel 

Composition Manager 

Kay M. Frace 

Student Allairs Editor 

Barbi L. Chilson 

Photomechanical technician 

Ivlurray J. Hanlord 

Stall Artist 



REPORTERS/STAFF ASSOCIATES 

Richard E. Kopp. Donna Ivl Barnelt, (Vlarcy L. Card Kathleen R 
Foreman, Kathryn M, Gilbert, Robert O. Hawk, Shawn W Heverly 
Rodney D. Hill, Lori L. Holland. Robert W. Ivlinier. Kathy A Ivleixel Anne 
T, lyioratelli. James K Mornssey, IVIark S, Schwanke, Sandra R Taylor 

Faculty adviser: Anthony N Cillo. 



Cauriet, Cnllete In/imiman Ojficc 

, High school students rrom area 
schools were winners in Ihe firsi annual 
Mechanical Drafting Conlesl held at Ihe 
College on Tuesday, Dec. 20. 
Participaling sludenls, ninth, tenth, 
lllh, and I2lh graders, came from the 
high schools sponsoring Ihe Secondary 
Vocalional Program at the College. 
Three awards were given at each level. 
Ninlh grade winners were Thomas 
Russell, Montgomery High School, 
Montgomery, first; Roberl Cox, Jersey 
Shore High School, Jersey Shore, se- 
cond; Michael Tubbs, Williamsporl 
Area High School, Cogan Station, 
third. 

Tenth grade winners included 
Steven Diehl, Warrior Run High 
School, Turbotville, first; lirnolhy Cer- 
vinsky, Jersey Shore High School, 
lersey Shore, second; Robert Giniewski, 



Warrior Run High School, Watson- 
town, third place. 

Junior winners were Rod Strickler. 
Warrior Run High School, Walson- 
lown, first; John LaRoche, Warrior 
Run High School, Danville, second; 
Todd Golden, Monloursville High 
School, Williamsporl, third. 

Winning seniors included Renee 
Blakeney, Warrior Run High School, 
Turbotville, first; David Miller, Jersey 
Shore High School, Jersey Shore, se- 
cond. Jay Dawson, Jersey Shore High 
School, Jersey Shore, third place. 

First place winners received draf- 
ting equipment while second place win- 
ners received $5 each and third place 
winners were presented with certificates. 

Students enrolled in the Secondary 
Vocational Programs at the College 
helped with this contest sponsored by 
the Secondary Vocalional division. 



Courses in specific fields to begin; 
offered by Lifelong Education division 



Production Sta<( This Issue 

Donna IVI. Barnett, Gisela D. Grassley, Shawn W. Heverly, and Mark 
S. Schwanke. 



A number of courses which meet 
the needs of individuals in specific fields 
will begin this semester offered by 
specialized technical education, a special 
service for Lifelong Education division 
of the College. Programs are offered 
both at the client's facility and at the 
College, scheduling is based on clienl's 
needs. 

Digital Electronics One, a 
preparatory course for microprocessing 
and programmable logic control, will be 
taught on Tuesdays from Jan. 17 to 
May I at the main campus. Inslrudion 
will cover how to use digital electronics 
in residential, commercial, and in- 
dustrial applications. Topics include 
basic logic gates, counters, timers, 
displays, memories and converters. 

Electric Motor Conlrol Two is 
designed for induslrial personnel desir- 
ing to learn the more complex wiring 
schemes involved in motor controlling 
operations. Participants must have 
completed Motor Control One or have 
equivalent industrial experience. Topics 
of instruction include timing circuits, 
latching circuits and ladder diagrams. 
This advanced course will be taught for 
16 Wednesdays, Jan. 18 to May 2, 7 to 
10 p.m., on the main campus. 

Electronics Troubleshooting, 
designed especially for the industrial 
maintenance person, will be taught for 
eight weeks, on Wednesdays, Jan. 18 to 
March 7, on the main campus. The 
course will improve the participants 
ability to locale problems in an elec- 
tronic circuit. The emphasis will be on 
reading and interpreting schematics and 
using block diagrams. Participants 
should have a general knowledge of 
electronic fundamentals. 

Hydraulics/Pneumatics, primarily 
a lecture-demonstration course, will be 
offered at the Earth Science Campus for 
16 weeks, Wednesdays, 7 to 10 p.m., 
Jan. 18 10 May 2. This course is design- 
ed to improve the participants' 



' knowledge of equipmeni maintenance in 
the induslrial environmenl. 

Numerical Conlrol Machining 
One, for machinists desiring training or 
•retraining in programming automatic 
machine tools, will be taught on 16 
Tuesdays, 7 to 10 p.m., Jan. 17 lo May 
1, on the main campus. Participants 
should have previous experience in the 
operation of manual machine tools and 
a solid foundation in machine shop 
mathematics. 

Numerical Conlrol Machining 
Two, for those who have previously 
completed Numerical Conlrol Machin- 
ing One, and wish to advance their pro- 
gramming knowledge, will be taught for 
eight weeks on Wednesdays, 7 to 10 
p.m., Jan. 18 lo March 7, on the main 
campus. Advanced techniques will be 
presented lo prepare participants lo 
write more complex routines. 

Pipe Welding Two will be offered 
in four separate sessions, enabling 48 
persons to participate. Each section will 
be limited to 12 parlicipanls. Courses 
will be offered from noon lo 5 p.m., 
Jan. 21 10 April 14, for 13 Saturdays on 
Ihe main campus. This course em- 
phasizes advanced pipe welding techni- 
ques. Participants will progress at a 
pace determined by their own abilily. 
Previous welding experience is desired. 

Registration for non-credit courses 
may be completed by mail-in, in- 
person, or at Ihc first meeting of the 
course. The College must receive all 
mail-in registrations at least one week 
before class begins. Those planning to 
register at the first meeling of class 
should keep in mind that acceptance Is 
on a firsl-come/firsl-scrvcd basis; 
therefore, a seat cannot be guaranteed 
for those persons wailing to register on 
Ihe first night. 

For more information, call the 
Center for Lifelong Education at the 
College. Phone (717) 326-3727. 



Biology Club holds 
meeting noon today 

The Biology Club of the College is 
planning an organizational meeting for 
the Spring semester, to be held at noon 
today. 

The purpose of the meeting is to 
plan activities for the semester. 
Organizational plans will also be made. 

Among proposed field trips 
scheduled, the club plans to visit the 
Baltimore Aquarium, the Pennsylvania 
Slate University Biology Department, 
the Bucknell Primate Lab, and the 
Chincoteague National Wildlife 
Preserve, according to Ronald E. 
Thompson, biology professor and club 
adviser. 

Computer Science 
club meets today 

The Computer Science Club will 
meet at 3;30 p.m., tomorrow, in Room 
321, Academic Center. 

This Thursday the club will be tak- 
ing a trip to the Eagles Mere Toboggan 
slide. Any interested students may con- 
tact any club officer or committee 
member. 

SPOTLIGHT pick-up spot 
changed in Academic Center 

The SPOTLIGHT no longer will be 
placed inside the foyer of the Academic 
Center for pick-up. 

A larger number of the newspaper, 
however, will be placed in the student 
lounge on the first floor of the 
Academic Center. 

The newspaper will be distributed 
beginning at 8 a.m. this semester. 

ALCOHOL 
AWARENESS 

What could happen if you drink while taking any of these drugs: 
Narcotic analgesics (Darvon, etc.) 
When used alone, either alcohol or narcotic drugs cause a reduction in the 
function of the central nervous system. When Ihey arc used together, this effect is 
even greater and may lead to loss of effective breathing. Death may occur. 
Nonnarcotic analgesics (Asprin, Tylenol, etc.) 
Even when used alone, some nonprescription pain relievers can cause bleeding 
in the stomach and intestines. Alcohol also irritates the stomach and can aggravate 
the bleeding, especially in ulcer patients. Alcohol may also increase susceptibility to- 
liver damage from acetaminophen. 

Anlihislamines (most cold remedies, Aclifed, etc.) 
Taking alcohol with this class ot drugs increases their calming effect aiid a per 
son can feel quite drowzy, making driving and other activities, which require alert- 
ness more hazardous. 

Central nervous system slimulanls (most diet pills, caffeine, etc.) 
Because the stimulant effect of this class of drugs may reverse the depressant 
effect of the alcohol on the central nervous system, these drugs can give a false sense 
of security. They do not help intoxicated persons gain control of their movements. 
Sleep medicines 
It is likely that nonprescription drugs, to the degree that they are effective, will 
lead to the same kind of central nervous system depression when combined with 
alcohol as the minor tranquilizers. 

Minor tranquilizers (Valium, Librium, elc.) 
Tranquilizers in combination with alcohol will cause reduced functions of the 
central nervous system, especially during the first few weeks of drug use. This 
results in decreased alertness and judgment and can lead to household and 
automotive accidents. 

Vitamins 
Continuous drinking can keep vitamins from entering the blood stream. 
However, this situation changes when a person stops drinking. 



SPOTLIGHTI IM.indiy, Jan. I(, l9Uu3 




SIGNING HIS CHECK lo purchase 
bonks for the spring semester is 
Thomas J. Waldman, a machinist 
general student from South 
Williamsport. /SPOTLIGHT pliolo by 
Mary L. Pease/ 



FHMSO elects officers 

The Food and Hospitality Manage- 
ment Student Organization elected new 
officers at its meeting last Wednesday. 

Food and hospitality management 
students gaining new positions were 
Gene R. Mader, club president; Karen 
L. Daniels, vice-president; Regina M. 
Krunemakcr, treasurer; Barbara E. Ell- 
ing, secretary, and Laura L. Fiester. 
SGA delegate. 

Dietetic technician students elected 
to offices were Caroline M. Raker and 
Kristina L. Popiolck, ICC delegates, 
and Andrew G. Sickora. SCA delegate. 



BUYING BOOKS is Sandy L. Boyer, a clerical studies student from Lewlsburg. 
At right is employee Mrs. Josie Williams who works in (he Bookstore during the 
semester msU./SPOTLIGHT pliolo by Mary L. Pease/ 



Graduate courses 
to be offered here 
for teachers 

Spring classes, beginning Wednes- 
day, Jan. 25, will be held at the College 
as part of a Wilkes College program en- 
titled "Project T.E.A.C.H.", according 
to Dennis F. Ringling, instructor of 
forestry who is an adjunct faculty 
member at Wilkes. 

Ringling said the courses are 
"designed to increase teacher effec- 
tiveness and the overall learning of the 
student." 

The courses are for "beginning 
teachers" as well as those who may be 
showing signs of "burn-out" or wish to 
improve themselves, he added. 

Additional information-is available 
by calling Ringling on College Extension 
8-24 or by calling (800) 526-4630 and 
asking for Mrs. Marie ICristifiick. 



Validation stickers 
available this week 

Validation of student identificatioii 
and pictures for those students who didi 
not fiave their identification cards pro- 
cessed will again be available this week, 
The hours have been extended, accor- 
ding to Mrs. JoAnn R. Fremiotti, coor- 
dinator of intramural athletics and Col- 
lege activities. 

Validation slickers can be picked 
up from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. this Monday 
through Friday in Room 108, Bardo 
Gym. 

Pictures will be taken and valida- 
tion will be given this Monday, Tues- 
day, and Thursday from 6 p.m. lo 8:30 
p.m. in Room 102, Bardo Gym. 

Students will not be allowed lo use 
their identification card this semester 
unless they have been issued a valida- 
tion slicker, said Mrs. Fremiotti. 



Employment Opportunities 

Informalion supplied by Counseling, Career Development, and Placemen! Center. 
Central Pennsylvania Synod, Lutheran Church in America Camps in Port 
Murray, N.J., Colebronk, Pa., Mifflinburg, Pa., Arendtsville, Pa., and Jenner- 
I'own, Pa., now is acceoline applications for summer emDiuvmenI as counselors, 
nurses, secretaries, lifeguards, maintenance and kilchen staff. Applications are 
posted on bullelin board oulside Placement Office, Room 157, Learning 
Resources Center. 



One full-lime, permanent employment opportunity for a Residential Pro- 
gram Supervisor. Bachelor's degree in Human Services or an associate degree 
with experience. Supervise and coordinate resident advisers, write behavioral 
programs, provide services to mentally retarded clients. Starting salary is $4.25 
per hour. Apply lo Anita Yuskauskas, P.O. Box 90A, Danville. Pa. 17821. Call 
(717) 275-5422 for more informalion. 



Ted & Bill Huslead's Wall Drug Store in Wall, S.D. hires 101 sludenls from 
across the nation from June through Labor Day and houses Ihem in dormitories. 
For more informalion write Karen Puppe, Wall Drug Store, Inc.. 510 Main St., 
Wall. South Dakola 57790. 



Summer Employment - American Diabetes Association. Camp Nyda. Burl- 
ington, New York (80 miles outside New York City) will be employing 40 Camp 
Counselors, Head Cook and second cook, walerfroni director, nurses (student) 
arls and crafis specialist, dietitian. Contact Albert Passy, Camp Director, ADA- 
New York Diabetes Affiiale, 55 W. 39lh St.. New York City. N.V. 10018. 
Phime (212) 944-7899. 



4aSP0TUGHTaManiliy, Jin. 16. »ii 




Lifelong Education Center/Progress 



LARGE FREEZERS will be used by 
Ihe College's fond service and food- 
orienled cuniculums in (his annex of 
Ihe new Lifelong Education Center. 

/SPOTLIGHT p/iolo by Mary L. 
Pease/ 




THE SUN SHINES on the Building Trades Center in an east view from Ihe se- 
cond floor of Ihe Lifelong Education Center. /SPOTLIGHT pliolo by Mary L. 
Pease/ 






DESK MATERIALS await assembly in Ihe architectural room in the Lifelong 
Education Center. /SPOTLIGHT pliolo by Mary L Pease/ 



A WORKER SMOOTHS finishing 
touches onto the floor surface on Ihe 
second level of the new Lifelong 
Education Center. /SPOTLIGHT 
pliolo by Mary L. Pease/ 



S::ft?!J--S*Wf:>.W:s*«;¥SSWi: 



IM wrestling 
begins tonight 

The deadline lo sign up for in- 
Iramural wrestling is noon today. 
Students who have signed up or intend 
to sign up should attend the clinic 
tonight from 6:30 lo 8:30 p.m. in the 
Bardo Gym. 

It is important for interested per- 
sons to attend the clinic to gel the 
schedule for the rest of the week and for 
an explanation of Ihe rules and regula- 
tions that will be followed, according lo 
Mrs. JoAnn R. Fremiolli, coordinator 
of intramural athletics and College ac- 
tivities. 

Students need to attend four clinics 
which will provide instruction time 
before tournaments. The clinics also 
deal with techniques, safety, sicills and 
strategy. 

Interested students who cannot at- 
tend should visit Mrs. Fremiotti's office, 
Romn 108, Bardo Gvm for weekly 
schedules, or call College Ext. 269. 



IM bowling 
sign up extended 

Students who would like to sign up 
for intramural bowling may still do so 
tomorrow at 4 p.m. at the ABC Bowl- 
ing Lanes, 1245 Park Ave., according 
to Mrs. JoAnn R. Fremioiti, coor- 
dinator of intramural athletics and Col- 
lege activities. 

Interested students need four per- 
sons per team. The cost is $2.75 a per- 
son for three games and shoes are free. 

The time was extended because of 
last week's bad weather. Students 
should plan lo bowl tomorrow, added 
Mrs. Fremiolli. 

Indoor soccer starts soon 

Indoor soccer will start soon, ac- 
cording lo Mrs. JoAnn R. Fremiolli, 
coordinator of intramural athletics and 
College aclivilies. Students wishing to 
sign-up should go lo Mrs. Fremiotti's 
office, Room 108, Bardo Gym for more 
information. 



L-::a:ai;:a;;>x-»i<-x-x-:«-K.:-::a-ff:¥:-a^:':-: 



IBM recruiters 
to visit College 

The IBM Corporation from En- 
dicoll. New York will be sending two or 
three recruiters to Ihe College lo inter- 
view select students for potential jobs in 
Ihe corporation, according lo Lawrence 
W, Emery Jr., director of counseling, 
career development and placement. 

Ihe interviews, which are to lake 
place Tuesday, January 24, will involve 
students of electronic technology and 
tool design technology, according lo 
Emery. 

"Spring is Ihe big recruiting 
season," Emery said. "Usually much 
more than Ihe fall." 



Campus re^stration 

needed for all vehicles 

parked on campus 

College Security Supervisor 
Lawrence P. Smeak again lasl week 
reminded all drivers who regularly park 
vehicles on campus that those vehicles 
must be registered at the Security Office, 
on lower Park Street. 

He noted that vehicles which were 
registered in 1983 have slickers which 
will remain valid until Aug. 31 of this 
year. 

Students newly enrolled at Ihe Col- 
lege this semester, persons who have jusi 
joined Ihe College slaff and persons who 
acquired a vehicle differcnl than one 
previously registered must obtain a 
parking slicker, Ihe officer said. 



Wildcat Basketball 
Tomorrow at 8 P.M. 
At Home 




College enters agreement 



SPOTLIGHTaMondiy, Jtn. 16, I91MdS 



■■■ Conlinued from Page I 
university will provide the College with 
admissions criteria and quotas. Lock 
Haven University has also agreed to 
allocate a specific number of spaces for 
qualified transfer students from the Col- 
lege. 

The formal transfer agreement has 
received praise from educators and 
leaders at both institutions. Dr. John 
Zaharis, vice president for academic af- 
fairs at Lock Haven University, said, 
"We, at Lock Haven University, are 
pleased to be a parly to this transfer 
agreement with the Williamsport Area 
Community College. This agreement 
will insure that graduates of the A. A. 
Degree program at the Community Col- 
lege will be accepted at Lock Haven 
University on a priority basis. Lock 
Haven University looks forward to the 
admission of these well-qualified 
graduates." 

He concluded, "The two institu- 
tions have established a fine, 
cooperative relationship which should 
serve well the people we educate in the 
years ahead." 

Dr. Russell C. Mauch, dean of 
academic affairs at the College, said the 
formal agreement will provide a number 
of advantages. It will, he noted, permit 
the College, to fulfill a portion of its 
role as a comprehensive community col- 
lege by providing transfer opportunities 
for its students. 

Most important, he said, the ar- 
ticulation agreement will provide 
students with an increased number of 
educational options by making it less 
complicated to transfer to Lock Haven 
University following the completion of 

Ice skating trip 
to semi-indoor rink 

There will be ice skating this Thurs- 
day at the semi-indoor rink in the Sun- 
bury Youth and Community Center, ac- 
cording to Mrs. JoAnn R. Fremiotti. 
coordinator of intramural athletics and 
College activities. 

The College will provide free 
transportation. A bus will leave the 
Learning Resources Center (LRC) at 
5:30 p.m. and return to the College at 9 
p.m. 

Rental for skates will be 50 cents, 
said Mrs. Fremiotti. 

All students must register in ad- 
vance in Room 108, Bardo Gym. 
Anyone providing their own transporta- 
tion should also see Mrs. Fremiotti. 

Open gym hours set 

Open gym hours will be Monday, 
Wednesday, and Thursday 8:30 to 10 
p.m., according to Mrs. JoAnn R. 
Fremiotti, coordinator of intramural 
athletics and College activities. 

In addition to the open gym hours, 
students may use the weight room Mon- 
day through Thursday, 4 to 10 p.m., 
added Mrs. Fremiotti. 



specified programs of study at the Col- 
lege. Dr. Mauch said the agreements 
between the College and Lock Haven 
and Mansfield Universities will help 
eliminate the misunderstanding and 
confusion frequently confronting 
students who wish to transfer to other 
institutions. 

According to Dr. Breudcr, the 
agreement between the College and 
Lock Haven University should be very 
advantageous to graduates of the Col- 
lege. 

"While we are known primarily for 
our vocational/technical programming, 
the reality is that enrollment in our 
transfer program is increasing 
dramatically. We expect a continuation 
of this high rate of growth as students 
become more aware of the advantages in 
taking the first two years of a four-year 
degree program at the College," he 
said. 

"We can offer advantages of quali- 
ty and accessability at an affordable 
price. Articulation agreements, such as 
these two between Mansfield and Lock 
Haven Universities, add a dimension 
that makes our transfer program all the 
more attractive." 

Dr. Breuder further noted that the 
College plans to develop a similar ar- 
ticulation with Bloomsburg University. 
The College already has a successful 
cross-registration agreement with 
Lycoming College. 




ACROSS 
1 Grate 

5 Greek lener 

6 Footless 

12 Great Lake 

13 Lamprey 

14 Certain 

15 01 a sickly 
hue 

17 Small 

19 Cornered 

20 Hinder 

21 Gaseous 
element 



26 Repulse 
28 Quarrel 

31 Symbol tor 
sliver 

32 Skill 

33 Pronoun 

34 Deity 
36 Wide 

38 Fondle 

39 Poems 

41 Unit of Italian 

currency 
43 Small valleys 
45 Billiard shot 
48 Tell 

50 Core 

51 Spoken 

52 Tibetan 
gazelle 

54 Roman 
people 

55 Harbor 

56 Obtain 

57 Otherwise 

DOWN 

1 Remainder 

2 Sandarac 



volcano 

5 Churcti 

6 3rd person 

7 Sick 

8 Showy flower 

9 Golf club 

10 Heraldic 
bearing 

1 1 Antlered 
animal 

16 Aroma 
18 Sacred 



24 Suitcase 

25 The sell 
27 In favor of 

29 Be In debt 

30 Damp 

35 Buck 

36 Cfiolcest 

37 Coin 



ANSWER 

NEXT 

WEEK 



38 Light color 47 Gaelic 
40 Apportioned 49 Urge on 

42 Roam 50 Household 

43 Let fall animal 

44 Danish Island 53 Faroe Islands 
46 Meaning: Fr whirlwind 




1983 Unltsd Feature Syndlcale Inc 



Keystone State Games 
information available 

Students interested in athletic com- 
petition may wish to pick up an applica- 
tion for the Keystone State Games. 

These games consist of competition 
for men and women in such events as 
archery, athletics (track and field), 
baseball, basketball, boxing, 
canoe/kayak, cycling, diving, gym- 
nastics, Judo, soccer, softball, swimm- 
ing, weighllifiing, wrestling, and disabl- 
ed sports, according to information sup- 
plied by Harry C. Specht, assistant pro- 
fessor of physical education. 

The games are designed to create 
an expanded, coordinated and citizen- 

Wildcats annihilate Luzerne 



Registration needed 

to go tobogganing Sunday 

Anyone interested in tobogganing 

at Eagles Mere this Sunday should 

register with Mrs. JoAnn R. Fremiotti, 

coordinator of intramural athletics and 

supported program of physical fitness College activities, in Room 108, Bardo 

and amateur athletic competition. Gym. 

In attaining these goals the games The College will provide free; 
promote physical fitness and sports ac- transportation and no other fee will be 
tivily as a health improvement and involved unless you want to buy fdod 
disease preventive strategy for all Penn- and drink. 

sylvanians, accordmg^to the brochure. The bus will leave the Learnint 

They also provide the pagentry ot Resources Center (LRC) at 10 a.m. and! 
the "Olympic" events with opening and 'return to the College at 3 p.m., saidi 
closing ceremonies, medal presentation, 'Mrs. Fremiotti. 
and social activities. 

Brochures are available in the 
physical education athletic office, Room 
106, Bardo Gym. 



The Wildcats basketball team 
defeated Luzurne County Community 
'College 108-77 in men's basketball ion 
last Wednesday. 

At the end of the first half the 
Wildcats were wjnning b^ 14 ooinls. 



from East Berlin, with 24 points. 
Following Ehly was Thomas J. Pro- 
want, business management student 
from New Columbia, with 13 points, 
Timothy A. Rodgers, broadcasting stu- 
dent from Boyertown, was next with 13 



They dominated early in the second half point 
when they pulled ahead to gain a 30 
point lead. 

Although the Wildcats won by 31 
points. Coach Louis J. Menago stated, 
"We still need a lot of work especially 
on defense and the different presses we 
use. We had good scoring from the 
bench and each member gave 110 per- 
cent." 

The high scorer of the game was 
Dave Ehly, food and hospitality student 



Two new members of the team ad- 
ded to the tally scoring double figures 
during their first game. Tom C. 
McNamee, business management stu- 
dent from Williamsport, scored 15 
points and David M. Haffner, electrical 
technician student from Allenwood, 
scored II. 

"McNamee is an excellent ball 
handler, while Hafi'ner is a power for- 
warc'," added Menago. 



Student-faculty 
game to be played 

Members of the Phi Beta Lambda 
(PBL) will challange several faculty 
members in a basketball game this 
Thursday, at 6:30 p.m. in the Bardo 
Gym, according to Mrs. JoAnn R. 
Fremiotti, coordinator of intramural 
athletics and College activities. 

Any group or club that is interested 
in reserving time in the gym for ac- 
tivities should contact Mrs. Fremiotti at 
College Ext. 269. 

Skiing trips now 

■■■ Conlinued from Page I 
lift, lessons, and rentals. 

Also, anyone planning on driving 
up themselves should first contact Mrs. 
Fremiotti. 

She can be reached by calling Ext. 
269. 



6a$P0TLIGHTnMnnday. Jan. 16. 1984 



A variety of non-credit courses offered 
by Center for Lifelong Education 



The College's Cenlcr for Lifelong 
Educalion division has non-crcdil 
courses available al the College, which 
are lo begin in January. 

The following courses in the 
business and professional dcvclopmeni 
area arc being offered and beginning 
dales are designalcd: Primed Advcrlis- 
ing, 10 begin Jan. 18; Personal Asscr- 
liveness Training One, Jan. 17; Business 
Asserliveness Training Two, Jan. 19; 
Cardiac Dysrylhmias, Jan. 16; Medical 
Terminology Two, Jan. 19; Shorlhand 
One, Jan. 16; Typing One, Jan. 17 and 
BASIC Programming for Adulls, Jan. 
19. 

Courses specifically designed for 
children are being offered also. These 
include; Gymnastics One for Children, 
to begin Jan. 18; Gymnastics Two for 
Children, Jan. 18; Gymnastics Three 
for Children. Jan. 18; Rollerskaling One 
for Children, Jan. 21; Rollerskaling 
Two for Children, Jan. 17; Sclf- 
Expression for Children, Jan. I9--Iwc 
sections; Silk Screening for Childicn, 
Jan. 21. 

In the communications and 
language emphasis area, the College is 
offering: Creative Writing One, to 
begin Jan. 17; Creative Writing Two, 
Jan. 18; Conversational French, Jan. 
18; Hebrew Two, Jan. 16; Conversa- 
lional Kalian, Jan. 17; Conversational 
Polish, Jan. 18; Writer's Workshop, 
Jan. 19 and Conservational Spanish 
One, Jan. 16. 

For those inleresled in the fine arts 
and creative design, the following 
courses are being offered: Old-Time 
Banjo, lo begin Jan. 17; Calligraphy 



Workshop, Jan. 18; Ceramics One, Jan. 
16; Drawing One, Jan. 17; Drawing 
Two, Jan. 19; Guitar One, Jan. 17; In- 
terior Design, Jan. 18; Music Theory 
One, Jan. 19; Oil and Acrylics Painting, 
Jan. 16; Pholography One, Jan. 17; 
Photography Two, Jan. 18; Pottery, 
Jan. 16 and 17 -two sections; Relief 
Printmaking One, Jan. 19; Silk and 
Dried Decorations One, Jan. 17; Stain- 
ed Glass One, Jan. 19 and Weaving, 
Jan,J7. 

Courses ranging from Bread Bak- 
ing to Mixology will be offered irTthe 
area of food and drink. These courses 
include: Bread Baking, lo begin Jan. 
20; Cake Decorating One, Jan. 17; 
Cake Decorating Three, Jan. 18; Italian 
One-Cooking and Cookies, Jan. 18; In- 
troduction to Wines, Jan. 18; Mixology 
One. Jan. 16 and Jan. 17-two sections. 

For those who enjoy sewing and 
needlecrafts, the following courses will 
be available: Country Crafts, to begin 
Jan. 16 and Jan. 19-two sections; Knit- 
ting and Crocheting, Jan. 17; Quilting 
One, Jan. 17; Sampler Quills, Jan. 17; 
Sewing One, Jan. 19; jewing Two, Jan. 
17; Sewing for Your Home, Jan. 18; 
Upholstering, Jan. 16, 17, 18, and 19. 

For those interested in learning or 
building shop skills, the following 
courses will be ofTered: Auto Body 
Repair, to begin Jan. 17; Carpenter's 
Framing Square, Jan. 17; Furniture 
Repair and Refinishing, Jan. 18; Small 
Gas Engine Repair Two, Jan. 19; Com- 
bination Welding, Jan. 21; Avocalional 
Woodworking, Jan. 16 and 17-two sec- 



lions, and Small Gas Engine Repair 
One, Jan. 17. 

In the special interests category, the 
following courses are being offered: Bi- 
ble Study Techniques, lo begin Jan. 18; 
Break the Smoking Habit, Jan. 18-two 
sections; Chair Caning. Jan. 17; Clown- 
ing, Jan. 16; Genealogy, Jan. 16; It's 
Greek to Me, Jan. 16; Local Hislory, 
Jan. -17; Parenliiig/TIie liifanl Year, 
Jan. 18; Pilol Gr'ound School 
Two/Instrument, Jan. 18; Sparkle With 
Your Colors, Jan. 19-two sections, and 
Time Management, Jan. 17. 

A variety of fitness and exercise 
courses are being offered in the sports 
and recreation category. These include: 
Aerobic Exercise, to begin Jan. 16 and 
17-lwo sections; Aerobics, Jan. 16; 
Dancercise, Jan. 18; Fitness for 
Women. Jan. 16; Hatha Yoga One, 
Jan. 18, Judo, Jan. 17; Rollerskaling 
Two for Adults, Jan. 17; Self-Defense 
■for Women, Jan. 17. 

Registration for non-credit courses 
can be completed In any one of three 
ways: mail-in, in-person or at the first 
meeting of the course. The College 
must receive all mail-in registrations at 
least one week in advance. Those plan- 
ning to register at the first meeting of 
the course should be reminded that ac- 
ceplance is on a first-come, first-served 
basis; therefore, a seal cannot be 
guaranteed for persons waiting to 
register the first night. 

For more information, call the Col- 
lege's Center for Lifelong Education at 
Ext. 231. 



Bulletin board in LRC 
contains important notices 

Important notices concerning slate 
civil service examinations, companies 
interviewing on campus, and other in- 
formation of interest to sludcnts appear 
on the bulletin board outside ihc 
Counseling, Career Development, and 
Placement Office, Room 157, Learning 
Resources Cenlcr (LRC), according to 
biwrence W. Emery Jr.. director. 

Students arc requested to check it 
periodically to keep informed of office 
events, he said. 

Army recruiter lo be 
on campus Jan. 26 

A U.S. Army recruiter will be in 
the Counseling, Career Development, 
and Placement Center from 10 a.m. lo 2 
p.m., on Thursday, Jan. 26, to provide 
computerized information on technical 
fields in the Army, according to 
Lawrence W. Emery Jr., center direc- 
tor, 

The recruiter will also provide "an 
individual computerized analysis of op- 
portunities," the director said. 



Practical nursing students 
graduate at North Campus 



Ciml,« Collrtt lti/iinm„m Offxr 

The first Practical Nursing class of 
the North Campus was graduated on 
Friday, Jan 6 at 8 p.m. at the North 
Campus. 

There were 12 graduates: Hazel 
Bickham, Covington; Donna Brennan, 
Wells'boro; Elizabeth Driscoll, 
Wellsboro; Maria Focht, Wellsboro; 
Patricia Hunt, Weslfield; Kimberly 
Kaufmann, Wellsboro; Rebecca 
Loudenslager, Covington; Bonnie 
Miller, Blossburg; Sara Putnam, 
Wellsboro; Cheryl Redell, Wellsboro; 
Carol Wattles, Lilllc March, and Bar- 
bara Whitford, Middlcbury Center. 

Opening remarks were made by 
Dr. Robert L. Breudcr, College presi- 
dent. Dr. Cathryn L. Addy, director of 
the North Campus, also spoke. 

Dr. Russell C. Mauch, academic 



dean, presented graduates and Mrs. 
Christine Schwartz, inslrudor, pinned 
the graduates. Dr. Breudcr awarded the 
certificates to the graduates . 

Awards were presented by two in- 
structors, Mrs. Susan Sweet and Mrs. 
Natalie DeLeonardis. 

Kimberly L. Kaufmann, 
Wellsboro, was awarded the Soldiers 
and Sailors Memorial Hospital award 
for academic achievement. 

The Green Home award for 
geriatric care went to Rebecca L. 
Loudenslager, Covington. 

Hazel M. Bickham, Covington, 
received the Soldiers and Sailors 
Memorial Hospital medical staff award 
for clinical progress. 

A reception for family and friends 
of the graduates was held in the student 
lounge. 



Students awarded 

■■■ Cfinlinued from Page I 

of Ha/leion. cleciricnl occiipaiioiis; 
lewis Davis, of Rcimvo .Star Route, 
electrical occupations; Guv Mensch, of 
BloomsburL' RD .1.' clcdiicnl 
iccliHoli.i^y: R.iiiald I:. I!:ikcr Jr., of 
IcttisbiirL' RD 3, elcciiical leclinology. 

And. Jnlni IScdnar/, of Adnni'-, 
Mass.. plumbine and heaiiiie; Kciniclli 
Shalcr. 1 127 Baldwin St., Wiiliamsport, 
plunibini: and lieaiiri);: Larry .Swan/, of 
Mcihanicsbnrg. agrihusincss; Terry 
Ginglicr, of Stale Collciie. agribusiness. 

Malihcw Flahcny. of Fneiulwillc, 
lloriculiurc; Jo Ann .Szyniaiiski, of 
Scraiiion, lldriculuire; lliomas Smink, 
of Haificld. foiesi icchnoloL'y; James 
Clia|inian Jr., of Williamsporl RD 2, 
forcsl technology; Brooke Barlini. of 
I'roclor Slar Roule, Williamsporl, 
nursery managcnieni. 

Nathan Kinsey, of Laporlc, 
nursery management; Mark Larsen, of 
Erie, service and operation of "heavy 
equipment; Marvin Waxham, of Lake 
City, service and operation of heavy 
equipment. 

Others receiving scholarships in- 
cluded: William Warmbrodt, of 
Johnsonburg, wood , products 
lechnology; Leonard Treat Jr., of 
Roulcllc RD I, wood products 
lechnology; Patricia Korb, of Wysox 
RD 2, advertising art; Leslie Pfirman, 
of Williamsporl RD 4, advertising art. 

Barbara Bolink, of Loganlon RD 
2, broadcasting; AnMuniy Gobrcchl, of 
Hanover RD 7, graphic ans; Eric Barr, 
of Jersey Shore, graphic arts; Joan 
Thompson, of Jersey Shore RD I, jour- 
nalism; Perry Pent/, of Dcwart, jour- 
nalism. 

Karl Orwig, of Williamsporl RD 2, 
eleclrcniics; Francis Burchanowski, 1220 
Mulberry Si, Monloursvillc, cicctnniics; 
Jane Ryder, of Merccrsburg, denial 
hygiene; Susan Forsburg, 1725 Four 
Mile Drive, Williamsporl. denial 
hygiene; Nancy Reich. 1856 Marshall 
Ave., Williamsporl, praclical nursing. 

Cheryl Bower, 446 Jordan Ave., 
Monloursvillc, praclical nursing; 
I'homas Marino, 1585 W. Southern 
Ave., South Williamsporl, general 
studies and Helena Tiedcken, 411 Fll'ih 
Ave., Williamsporl, general studies. 



A "sharpie" is a long, narrow, Charles Goodyear, the American 

fial-bollomed fishing boat used in New inventor of vulcanized rubber was born 
E"g'a"''- in 1800 and died in 1860. 



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Symptoms of diabetes 
sometimes confused 
with those of flu 
at this time of year 

The following informalion from 
llie American Diabetes Association 
Inc was furnished by Mrs. Vivian P. 
Moon, associate professor of food ser- 
vile and dielelics. 



"An estimated 7,000 to 8,000 
young people are stricken with insulin- 
dcpcndcnl diabclcs in Ihc United Stales 
each year," reports Allan L. Drash, 
M.D., president of the American 
Diabetes Association. 

About 70 percent of all new cases 
of this life-threatening disease occur bet- 
ween November and March. During 
this season, the symptoms may be con- 
fused with those of flu or gastroenteritis 
by physicians or emergency room per- 
sonnel," Most cases occur in children 
from five to 14 years of age. 

Medical experts in diabelology ex- 
pect that, over the next Tve months, an 
estimated 5,000 or more children and 
young adults may develop this lifelong 
disease for which there is treatment but 
as yet no cure. Increased thirst, fre- 
quent urination, nausea and weight loss 
are some of the major symptoms of 
diabetes. 

Gel a check-up 

"The American Diabetes Associa- 
tion urges that you be checked for 
diabetes by a qualified physician if you 
have any of these symptoms," says Dr. 
Drash. 

If this severe form of diabetes is not 



SPOTI.ICHTI IMonday, Jan. 16, I9«4u7 
» 

detected and treated, a person will go f 

into diabetic coma and may die. " ^ 

In addition to increaded thirst and '$ 

urination, symptoms of diabetic 'A 

acidosis include vomiting, adominal g 

pain, fatigue and stiortness ot breath. P 

Those who have any of these symptoms | 

should contact a doctor promptly and f 

be sure to tell him/her about the in- ^ 

creases thirst and urination as well as as % 

any other medical problems. ^ 

Dr. Drash emphasized that p 

"greater public awareness of the warn- ^ 

ing signs of diabetes and prompt | 

medical treatment when these symptoms f 

occur can save lives of thousands of I 

children and young adults who develop 1 

diabetes each winter." f 

For more information on diabetes, f 

contact the American Diabetes Associa- I 

tion listed in the while pages of the local | 

telephone directory or contact the % 

Association's national headquarters at ;| 

Two Park Avenue, Dept. 1984, New i 

York, N.Y. 10016. | 

The Association, with its more f 

than 700 community-based service § 

centers, is the nation's largest not-for- I 

profit health organization working to |i 
serve the 1 1 million Americans who are _ |! 
afflicted with diabetes. " $ 



Diet therapy students 
offer assistance 

Students in the diet therapy class 
are looking for persons on therapeutic 
diets to do nutritional studies and to 

assist by answering questions and, 
"hopefully", new ideas, according to 
Mrs. Vivian P. Moon, associate pro- 
fessor of food .service and dielelics. 

Anyone inleresled is being asked to 
leave his or her name and telephone 
number with Mrs. Moon by calling Col- 
lege Ext. 369 or College Ext.251. 

Associate professor 
to go to Chicago 

This weekend, Mrs. Vivian P. 
Moon, associate professor of food ser- 
vice and dietetics, will be going to 
Chicago for a three day meeting of the 
Hospital Institution Educational Food 
Service Society (H.I.E.F.S.S.). 

Mrs. Moon is on a committee to 
establish standards and guidelines for 
all college programs for dietetic 
assistants and technicians. 
H.I.E.F.S.S. will pay all her travel and 
accomodation expenses. 

H.I.E.F.S.S. is a national 
organization for training dietetic techni- 
cians and assistants. It is a subsidiary 
of the American Dietetic Association. 

Female sludenl needs ride In Jersey 
Shore on Tuesday and Thursday 
around 2 p.m. Also needs ride to and 
from Jersey Shore on Monday, 
Wednesday, and Friday-hours: 9-12. 
CALL: 398-0156. 

FOR SALE: 2 caltulalors -one 
Hewlett/Packer HP/4I-CV hand-held 
computer; can be piugsed into "screen. 
One Texas InslrumenI 55/2 calculator. 
CALL: 546-2819. 



Indian Fellowship 
grant applications 
are now available 

The Office of Counseling, Career 
Development, and Placement has an ap- 
plication for grams under the Indian 
Fellowship Program of the United 
Stales Deparlmenl of Education, accor- 
ding to Lawrence W. Emery Jr., direc- 
tor of counseling, career development 
and placement. 

This program provides fellowships 
to enable Indian students to pursue an 
undergraduate degree in business ad- 
ministration, engineering, natural 
resources, and related fields, he said. 

If you are an Indian student and 
are interested in more information on 
this program, please contact Lawrence 
W. Emery Jr., Room 157, Learning 
Resources Center (LRC). 



A mort is a note sounded on a hun- 
ting horn when a deer is killed. 



Stress group to Start; meetre^^^^^^ 

A Stress Management group form- ing then those positions win be filled by 

ed by Ms. Kalhryn A. Ferrencc, career other students, said Ms. Fcrrence. 
dcvelopmeni specialist will be held from The group will discuss what stress 

4:30 to 6 p.m. every Tuesday starting is, its causes, and its prevention. The 

ncxi Tuesday, Jan. 24 in Rooni 157 of group wi/l be both a discussion and lear- 

llie Learning Resources Center, accor- ning group, Ms. Ferrencc said, 
ding to Ms. Ferrencc. Persons wanting more information 

The group is open to 15 persons, may contact Ms. Ferrencc in the 

Handicapped persons will have first counseling office. Room 157, Learning 

preference. If any positions are remain- Resources Center (LRC), Ext. 389. 




tonight 
7:30 p.m. 



ACC Auditorium 

$1 (with ID) 
$2 (without ID) 



Attention Carpentry Students: 



Now through February 1 5th, receive a 1 percent 

discount on our already low priced STANLEY TOOLS 

when vou show us vour school ID 



Start the term off with BIG SAVINGS 
on the TOOLS you need! 
Lumber & BIdg. CHAD ROAD, MUNCY 
Malerlal '""' ^^"""'"i^ "»"' 

iTidiciKli .^^1^^ Pennsdale exil off Rl. 220 

322-7509 or 546-8026 Center ,„,„ a. f...'s Resi.ur.ni 

See us for all your lumber & building material needs! 



mm 



KaSPOTLIGHTDMonday. Jw. 16. I9M 



Bulletin 
Board 



For Ihf week 

of Monday, Jon. 16 

IliFOURh Sunday, Jan. 22 

MEETINGS 

Alpha Omega Club,.. 7 p.m. in 10 

p.m., loiiiorrow. Room 6, Academic 

Center. 

MOVIE 
Richard Prynr Live on Sunset 
Strip.. .7:30 p.m., tonight. Academic 
Center Auditorium. Admission SI 
with College ID, $2 willmut College ID. 
ACTIVITIES 
Ski trip... Oregon Hilt, this 
Wednesday, 5:30 p.m. to 10 p.m. 

Ice Skating,. .Sunbury Youth and 
Community Center, this Thursday, 
5:30 p.m. to 9 p.m. 

Tobogganing... Eagles Mere, this 
Sunday 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. 



Team member on campus 
to evaluate College 

A reprcscnialivc of Ihe Middle 
Slates Evalualion Team. Dr. Roberi L. 
Cell, will be al the College today lo 
evaluate preparations for Ihe team's full 
visit in April, according to Dr. Daniel J. 
Doyle, planning committee chairperson 
of the long range planning process. 

Cell, president of Cecil Community 
College, M.D., will assess the College's 
preparation and prepare it for the April 
visit when College documents will be 
reviewed and interviews conducted. 

While on campus. Cell will meet 
with College president Dr. Robert L. 
Brcuder and the long range planning 
process steering committee. After a 
brief campus tour. Cell will have lunch 
with student leaders, meet with area 
committee chairs, and meet again with 
Dr. Breuder. 

Cell's visit is very important to the 
College's long range planning process, 
Doyle added. 




Cilb's College Comer 



1100 W. Third St.. Williamsporl 

INal 10 Academic Cenlerl 
PHONE AHG^D; J22I32I 

OPEN 7:30 a.m.^til 6 p.m. 
Monday thru Friday 



Get the high-tech career 
you want when you want it. 



The Navy's DalayMi Entry Program can guarantee 
you the training you want, when you want It. 

QHalify and you choose the training you want from 
over 60 career areas. Then you may have up to one 
I full year before you report. 

Ilial gives you time to do what you want to do-f inlsh 
school, travel or )ust relax. When you begin the Navy 
adventure, you begin with training in sophisticated 
fields like computers, electronics, nuclear power or 
communications. Then you get 
Important on-the-job experi- 
ence that lets you become a 
master at the career you 
chose while you travel 
to places like Greece, 
Spain and Hong 
Kong. 

To find out more 
about the ad- 
vantages of the 
Navy's Delayed 
Entry Program, 
see your guidance 
counselor or call 
your local Navy 
representative: 




1-800-692-7823 



Artists Unlimited 
meeting date changed .. 
to this Friday 

The first meeting of Ihe Artists 
Unlimited for the Spring semester has 
been changed from Tuesday, Jan. 17, lo 
this Friday, Jan. 20 from 12 to 1 p.m. 
The meeting will lake place in Room 5, 
Academic Center, according lo Patrick 
D. Murphy, assistant professor of 
advertising art and adviser to the group. 

Movies to be shown 
during this semester 

Listed below is a complete list of 
the movies for spring 1984, according to 
Mrs. JoAnn R. Fremiolli, coordinator 
of intramural athletics and College ac- 
tivities. 
Jan. 16 Richard Pryor: Live on 

Sunset Strip 
Jan. 23 On Golden Pond 

Jan. 30 Stripes 

Feb. 6 Ghandi 

Feb. 13 Absence of Malice 
Feb. 27 Dog Day Afternoon 

March 5 Tootsie 
March 12 Nighl Crossing 
April 2 Psycho W 

April 9 Billy Jack 

April 16 Firefox 

All movies will be shown in the 
Academic Center Auditorium on Mon- 
day nights al 7:30 p.m. Students with 
ID will be charged $i. All others will be 
charged $2. 



Creative Kitchen Menus 

Monday, January 16 

Golden Greek Soup 

(creamy chicken soup with lemon) 

Pol Roasled Round of Beef Jardiniere 

Poppy Seed Noodles 

Green Bean Bundles 

Fresh Mushroom Salad 

Malabar Dressing 

Crescent Rolls-Butter 

Ruby Fruit Compote or 

Cream Puff Swans 

Wednesday, January, 18 

Chicken Endive Soup 

Saltimboca 

(breast of turkey, ham, gruyere) 

Mediterranean Rice 

Stuffed Mushroom Florentine 

Italian Hard Rolls 

Moroccan Salad 

Cannoli Crepes-Fudge Sauce 

Thursday, January 19 

Faki Soupa (spicy vegetable beef soup) 

Toasted Pita Triangles 

Chicken or Seafood Crepes Mornay 

Cranberry Sorbet 

Broccoli Polonaise 

Raspberry Pear Tart 

Coffee, lea or iced tea served with 

all meals. Meals cost $3. Soups with 

homemade rolls and desserts are a la 

carte. 



Alptia Omega Fellows/tip 

meeting 

7 p.m. tomorrow 

Room 6, Academic Center 



GOOD BEER at an 

excellent price! 




Available now at 

(*? BEVERAGE CO. ^T 

419-421 Fifth Ave. • WiUiamsporl, Pa. • 717/323-323T 



Spotlight 



WiiiiAMspoKi Arla Community CoiiUii ■ Wiliumwiki Pa /-«, 



Mnndai. Jai 
Williitinspnrl Ari'3 



2.1. I9II4 • Viil. 19. N(i. 19 • 8 PaEO 
(oinmiiiiilt Collrcc • WMlKimspi>rl. V:\. 17701 



Three sources 
to fund new 
program 

Funding for ihe "Educational Op- 
portunities for the Unemployed" pro- 
gram at the College has been announced 
by Dr. Mile.s Williams, dean of 
employee and public relations. 

The program, which started with 
an orientation on Dec. 14, is to be fund- 
ed from three different sources-slate, 
district, and student. 

Federal funds, including Pell 
Grants and stale aid. will be available to 
students as usual, he said. 

In addition, Ihe Williamsport 
Foundation has agreed lo fund up to 
S3,S00 for acquisition of tools for Ihe 
program. 

The College itself will absorb any 
excess cost for now, unlil a belter solu- 
tion can be arrived at, according lo Dr. 
Williams. 

Window displays 
do«e-by-*todent8 

Students in Ihe fashion, merchan- 
dising, and display courses will create 
^ , presentations for the display windows on 
Acadomu Center last week ,|hc first floor of Ihe Academic Center. 



Student bus passes 
no longer available 
ID replaces them 

Sludcnl bus passes no longer exist, 
according lo Mrs. JoAnn R. Fremioiii, 
coordinalur of intramural alhleiics and 
College aclivilics. 

Sludcnls photo ID cards replace 
the bus pass. A studcni need only show 
photo ID wilh validalion slicker lo a' 
bus driver- lo be eligible for reduced 
fare, said Mrs. Fremioiii. 

This service is offered to all full- 
time Sludcnls by Ihe Williamsport 
Bureau of Transporlalion. 

Part-lime sludcnls are not eligible 
for reduced fare. The student validalion 
slickers will be marked lo note Ihis for 
Ihe bureau. 

PBL wiFhold 
meeting Thursday 

Phi Beta Lambda (PBL) will hold 
its first mecling of the semester this 
Thursday, Room 204, Academic Center. 

During ihe meeting, Jonathan F. 
Miller, computer science student, 
Williamsport, will be installed as an ad- 
mimstrative aide lo the president. 

Also, plan for attendance at the 

Stale Leadership Conference al Ihe 

Marriott. Hold in Harrisburg on April 6, 

■■■ Please turn In Page 3 




STUDENTS SHRUf; OFF the cold as they enter Ihe 

during an almost conlinuous snowfall. iSPOTLIUtIT pliaui hv Mary L. Pease) 



Former College student 
writes, writes-writes 



By Joan L. Thumpson 
Managing Edilur 

While politicians debate over what 
should be done about our servicemen in 
Lebanon, a 1983 journalism graduate of 
the College, Miss Wendy S. Sherman, 
of Weslfield, lakes some positive action. 

Miss Sherman, who works as a 
■ part-time reporter and photographer for 
Ihc Free-Press Courier in Weslfield, 
loves lo write and she does - a lot. 

At last report, she was writing to 
26 servicemen besides corresponding 
wilh her many college friends and 
writing for the newspaper. 

Sent Christmas cards 

She said that before Thanksgiving 
her mother came across addresses for 
some of the ships and of the Marine unit 
stationed in Lebanon. 

"That got me thinking how much 1 
would miss my home and family if I 
were over there for the holidays," she 
said. "So I sent Christmas cards wilh 
short letters lo each address." 

She learned later that Ihey had 
been posted on the ships' bulletin 



boards. 

25 curresDuod 

So far. Miss Sherman has received 
lellers from 25 .sailors assigned lo duly 
on the USS Guam, USS Trenton, USS 
Barnstable County, and Ihc USS 
Manilowac as well as from one marine 
who is in Ihe 22nd Amphibious Unit. 

All the men expressed gratitude for 
the support received from the "folks 
back home" and pride in serving their 
country, she said. 

"When I first began getting 
answers to my letters, it just gave me a 
good feeling to know 1 had brightened 
■someone's day a little bit." 
Adds persone! (ouch 

By now, she has received several 
lellers from many of the men and 
always replies promptly in longhand 



Emergency Info 

Next Monday, The 
SPOTLIGHT will publish snow 
emergency closing information for 
readers lo clip and save. 



be part of their lab ex- 
perience in di.splay," said Robert L. 
Lyons, assistant professor of retail 
management. 

"The students will design the entire 
display from scratch. They will change 
Ihe display every two weeks for a total 
of seven limes this semester." 

He added, "The four sections of 
Ihe display windows will each carry a • 
separate I heme.' 



Skiing at Oregon Hill 



There will be skiing at' Oregon Hill 
this Wednesday, according to Mrs. 
JoAnn R. Fremioiii, coordmalor_of in- 
tramural athletics aird College activities. 

A bus will Jeayc _ the Learning 
Resources Center (LRC) al 5:30 p.m. 
and return lo the College at 10 p.m. 

All sludcnls who are interested in 
going musi firsi sign up in the College^ 
activities office. Room 108, Bardo 
Gym, said Mrs. Fremioiii. 

Fees are: lift only, $7; lift and 
lessons, $10; and lift, lessons, and ren- 
tals, $15. 

Transporlalion will be provided by 



She feels it adds personal touch, she ""^ <^""'6e wi"i "o charge to students 
sajd Oregon Hill is located at Morris. 

'"1 really like the mail and enjoy There is a special area for beginners; a 

getting to know them all through their meandering, novice trail; several mam 

letters. Besides," she added, "It's a slopes ranging from mtermedtate lo ad- 

I , ,.„ , vanced terrain, and two narrow, expert 
great way to i^eel people from different ^^.^ ^^^ p^^,^,.^„. 

places without traveling. ^^-^^^ ^^^ ^^„,.„j^j_ ^|,^ ^^-^ ^f 



Ihc skiers' responsibility code: 

1. Ski under control and in such a 
manner you can slop or avoid other 
skiers or objects. 

2. When skiing downhill or over-, 
taking another skier, you must a»oid the ' 
skier below you. 

3. You must not slop where you 
obstruct a trail or are not visible lo 
other skiers. 

4. When entering a trail or starling 
downhill, yield lo other skiers. 

5. All skiers shall wear retention 
straps or other devices to help lo pre- 
vent runaway skis. 

6. You will keep off closed trails 
and posted areas and observe all posted 
signs. 

This code has been officially en- 
dorsed by Ihe National Ski Areas 
Association, Ski Industries America, 
Mrs. Fremioiii said. 



inSPOTLIbHTI iMiinday. Jin. 13. I<IM 



Rod Stewart's 'Body Wishes' 

album features songs 

dealing with relationships 

says reviewer Kathrvn M. Gilbert 



As one of rock's superstars, Rod 
Stewart once more confirms the fact 
he is one of rock's most enduring in- 
novative talents His 16tln solo album. 
Body Wishes, follows hiscrilicized 
platinum album, Tonight I'm Yours. 
and his recent Absolutely Live album. 

The album. Body Wishes, reunites 
Stewart with producer Tom Dowd who 
has worked with him on several other 
successful albums such as Footloose 
and Fancy Free. Blondes Have More 
Fun, Night on the Town. Atlantic Cross- 
ing and The Greatest Hits. 

Stewart's latest album, Body 
Wishes, features 10 exciting songs co- 
written by Stewart and various 
members of his band The songs on 
the album look at relationships and in 
dealing with the subject 

Stewart sings some of the most 
'tionest, creative lyrics today The 
songs reflect a strong positive direction 
for this versatile artist who admits he is 
feeling comfortable writing what he 
can feel. 

DDQ 

Some of the songs from the Body 
Wishes album are Ghetto Blaster. Dan- 
cin' Alone, and the hit single. Baby 
Jane, along with a couple soulful 
ballads. The second hit single is What 
Am I Gonna Do 

In the early 60s. Stewart played 
wiih a variely ol groups. Stewart 



SPOTLIGHT 
Monday, Jan. 23, 1984 - Vol. 19. No. ig 

Trie SPOTLIGHT IS published each f^ionday 
morning of Ihe academic year, except foi Col- 
lege vacations, by journalism and other In. 
teiested students of The Williamspof t Area Com- 
munity College 

Office Room 7, Academic Cenlei, 1005 
W Third Sf , Wllliamsporl, Pa 17701 
Telephone: (7t7| 326-3761. Exiension 221 



Opinions expressed are those of Ihe student 
newspaper or ol those whose names accmpany 
Items Opinions do not rellect official opinion ol 
the Instifuflon 



Tho SPOTLIGHT « a member ol itie Colum- 
bia Schoiaslic Press Associanon ana a Firsl 
Place Winner in thai organization 
evaluation 



THE STAFF 


Joan L Thompson 


Petty D Peril; 


Managing Faitor 


editorial Page Fdiit 


Lori M. Lane 


Mary L Pease 


Sporls Fdifor 


Pnoiography Fd'tc 


Thomas F Mon- 




tgomery 


Annelle M En-ii ' 


Production Super- 




visor 


Compositi"n 




Managei 


Thomas H Long 


Kay M Fracu 


Administrative At- 




lairs Fdiloi 


Student Attairs 




Fditor 


Gisela D Grassley 


Barbi L Chilson 


Advertising 




Manager 


Photo technician 


Gregory W Hulf 


Murray J Hanlord 


Senior Statt Wnler 


Statt Arliyi 



played with Long John Baldry in 
Steampacket and with Peter Green and 
Mick Fleetwood in Shotgun Express 
Green and Fleetwood later became 
members of Fleetwood fvlac It was 
not until Stewart joined Ihe Jeff Beck 
Group In the late 60s when he began 
coming into his own 

He later joined the group. The 
Faces, and remained with them for 
seven years Being lead singer of this 
group enhanced his success through a 
series of US concert appearances. 
He recorded seven albums with this 
band along with recording his solo 
albums In 1 970. he recorded The Rod 
Stewart Album and Gasoline Alley 

Stewart clinched his solo star 
status in 1971 with his third album. 
Bvery Picture Tells a Story He has 
produced many albums from 1970 un- 
til now 

a D D 

Stewart has been working on a 
potential American tour with friend 
Elton John in Ihe near future They are 
also discussing plans for a joint film 
venture lor 1984 Stewart attributes 
his success to being consistent as 
possible He enjoys making and per- 
forming music 

Stewart is in the middle of com- 
pleting a schedule for one of the largest 
concert tours of his career He plans, 
in seven months, to be perlorming in 
1 5 countries His 1 983-84 tour is play- 
ing in many areas in which he has 
never perlormed 

Whaddya' 
say...? 

Angela D Bur- 
food and 
r hospiialiiy siudenl 
from Linden: "Nol 
loo many people 
have a chance 
The way they were 
^ lalking on TV lasl 
nighi. they were 
really at earh 
other's throats " 

o I h y J 
Graves, refnqcr.v 
iion/air condiiMui- 
ing student linn 
Susquehanii.i 
'■"Yes Some i 
pie are hepped -i.. 
over Reaganomics 
^nd need a 
clianqe " 



REPORTERS/STAFF ASSOCIATES 

Richard E Kopp, Dnnna M Bar 
L Card, Kalhleen R Foreman, Kalhry 
Gilberl, Robeil O Hawk, Shawn W Ho 
Rodney D Hill. Lon L Holland, Robei 
Minier. Kathy A Meixel, Anne T Moi 
James K Mornssey, Mark S Schwai 
R Taylor 

Faculty advtser Anthony N Cilli 



Production Staff Th(s li 

Kalhryn M Gilbert. Giseta D Grassley 
L Holland. Robert W, Minier. Richard E K 




'Kiddie porn': tlie next 
cliild could be yours 

...in the SPOTLIGHT'S opinion 

Sexual abuse ol children has become Ihe best-selling item in lilms. books 
and magazines Childreri are the currerii "hoi" item in Ihe pornography business 

"Kiddie porn " includes children siarring in X-raied movies and posing lor 
magazine photos perlcjrmirig all sons ol repulsive sex acts with oilier children as 
well as adults 

This burgeoning interest in child ptrrnography created an increase in Ihe sex- 
ual exploitation ol children by adults throughout the nation 

A Los Angeles police report estimated 30,000 children, aged six m 16, are 
being sexually exploiied in Ihat city 

Dr Judianne Derisen-Gerber. of New York, an avid researcher of the "Kiddie 
porn" problem, esiimaies ihat more ihan 1.200.000 children are plrysically in- 
volved nationwide 

All this involvement takes shape as the seven leading sex magazines ol top 
circulation reach a combined figure of Ihree million young readers 

The disqusiing irony til ii is Ihat laxpayeis subsidize the largest disiiibuHon ol 
this obscene material by allowing it lo be serit as fourih-class mail wilhoul proiest 
This IS perhaps due to the air ol permissiveness rampanl in our nation 

Behind Ihe moiivation for most anything is money The almighty dollar is Ihe 
sole initiator of child pornography The industry pays high for stolen children and 
Ms members laugh all the way lo Ihe bank as they get rich off of the bodies ol 
children 

What does all Ihis mean"? It means child pornography does not infiltrate just 
one facet ol society II is not an isolated problem Places such as Williamsport, 
Turboiville, and Linden are all open lo Ihis corruption ol soctely's lowest ele- 
menl 

Our neighborhood crime watch programs and watch dogs will nol slop this 
sewer of pornographic filth from spewing from any corner ol Ihis nation, including 
this lowni 

The facts are threatening and everyone who has a child has something to 
fear, regardless of income or area of residence 

If this problem is ever going to be slopped, it will take concerned parents to 
move Congress to pass laws againsi the procurement ol all "pornographic 
material and to strengthen the punishment of convicted child abductors. 

Ivlosi ol all. keeping tight reigns on your child will pieveni his or her chances 
ol ending up anoiher semi-clad unlorlunaie on the European market 

Remember To someone else, the child could be yours 



Question: Do you think 
ttie Rev. Jesse Jacl(son has a 
chance of becoming the 
Democratic choice for Presi- 
dent? 

Question was asked in the 
Academic Center. 

Photos by Mary L. Pease 
Text by Donna IVI. Barnett 



We.ndy J Nix- 

jeiieral sludie's 

Irom 






Christine I 

Plan, arcniiniiii. 



ilitnlv lie ii, 



Lisa L 

Houseknechi, 
business manage- 
ment student liom 
Hughesville 
Ihink he has ,i 
^ chance ol geniini 
elected He h,, 
stong poliiii ,;' 
views about wh.ii 
he's doing He s 
doing good 

already " 





3ui It would be nice 
I he did. but too 
nany people ate 
|i3iejudiced " 



Jellrey L 
Bailey, machinist 
siudenl from 

McVeylown "No 
He has no ex- 
perience " 



American Diabetes Association 
president comments on aspartame 



lEditar's Niile: Tlii\ ilciii mis 
(■(inliiliiiled hy Mrs. Vivian P. Moon, 
ustociuic professor of fond service and 
dieielies. Slie said questions may he 
dircewd In her ill her office in ihe 
Academic Ccnier.l 



Dr. Allan 1,. Drasli, prcsidcnl of 
Ihc American Diabclcs Assdcialimi. lias 
issued a siaicmcni in wliieli he .says 
"pccplc willi dialiclcs can lia\c 
niddciaic aniounis of carbonaled soil 
drinks and foods llial conlain llie non- 
caloric swcelncr, aspariamc." 

Dr. Drash sialcd Ihc nalional 
voluniary licallh organi/aiion's posilion 
Ihai "even llioiigli aspariamc has nol 
been icslcd cMcnsivcly in diabclic pa- 
licnls, curreni medical evidence in- 
dicaicd ihai aspariamc is acccpiabic as 
a sugar subsliiulc and can be included 
ina diabclic meal plan provided ii is noi 
used In excessive amounls." 

He noied Ihai because ihc low- 
calorie swcelncr is a proicin, ii does noi 
require insulin lo be mciaboli/'ed and 
can be used by people wilh diabelcs. 

(Mrs. Vivian P. Moon, associaie 
proles.sor of food services and diclclics. 
conunenicd ihal aspariamc coniains Ihc 
amino acid, plenylalaninc, and 
ihereforc should noi be allowed for per- 
sons wilh plcnylkeionuria. Furlhcr- 
inore, she said, hcallhy persons should 
iKM be cxiravagani in Ihcir consump- 
lion.)" 



Dieiary needs In persons wilh 
diabelcs wiry. Dr. Dtasli added. Che 
associalion is rccouimcnding ihai 
diabciics consull llieir physicians and 
hcalih professionals regarding Ihc 
ainouni and siuirce (if nalnral car- 
bohydiaies as well as Ihe use of aspar- 
iamc In Ihcir daily meal plans. 

The I-'ood and Drug Aduiinislra- 
lioii leccnlly cslcndcd lis appnnal of 
aspariamc lo diel carbonaled bc\crages 
and wei foods, inclndiiig iicaiinl bniicr, 
jelly, canned friiiis, and juices. Two 
years ago, ihc TOA approved aspar- 
iamc for use as a lableiop swecinei and 
as a dry food addilivc. 

Aspariamc coniains four calorics 
per giain and is nearly 200 limes swcelcr 
Ihan sugar. Because of lis Inlcnsc 
sweenlening power, only a very small 
amouni is needed. This makes iis 
caloric inlake virlually insignificani for 
boih insulin-dependenl and non-insulin 
<iiabelics. _ 

Evaluation visit results 
in 'very positive' outlook 



PBL will hold 

Ciinlimied from Page /■■■ 
7, and 8 will be discussed, aceordlug lo. 
Da\ld A. Haas, PBI. prcsldcni. 

l''uriheriuore, members will discuss 
plans and appoiiii conimillccs for ihc 
lOlh annual Business F.duealion Sym- 
posium. 

An upcoming PBl.-faeully baskel- 
ball game In l-'cbruary and orgagaiil/a- 
lion of a icam for llic upcoming In- 
tramural volleyball game will be discuss- 
ed. 

Haas added llial he Is urging 
business and coiiipuler science sludenls 
10 join PBI. now In order lo be able lo 
pariicipaie in acllvilics lliis spring. 

Membership applicalions are 
available in Ihc PBI, office. Room m. 
Academic C'cnicr. 

"Members and prospecllvc 
members are urged lo allend Ihc 
meciing ihis riiursdav," said Haas. 



REMINDF.R: 

Sludenls who plan lo use ihc 
gym musi show Ihcir validated 
College ID card daily. 



A visii from Middle Slaies Fvaliia- 
liini leaiu member Dr. Robeil 1.. dell 
lasl Mcniday rcsulied in a "Very 
posiii\e" oiiilook for Ihe College, ac- 
cordiiiu lo Miss Riiih A. F-'ischci . slecr- 
iiig cominilicc siiiclciil icpicscniaiivc of 
lire Ump Range Phinniiiu proccs! 



iiimuiinuiiuiiiiuuiiiiiiiiii 



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Get the high-tech career 
you want when you want it. 



The Navy's Delayed Entry Program can guarantee 
you the training you want, when you want it. 

Gktalify and you choose the training you want from 
over 60 career areas. Then you may have up to one 
I full year before you report. 

That gives you time to do what you want to do— finish 
school, travel or just relax. When you begin the Navy 
adventure, you begin with training in sophisticated 
fields like computers, electronics, nuclear power or 
communications. Then you get 
important on-the-job experi- 
ence that lets you become a 
master at the career you 
chose while you travel 
to places like Greece, 
Spain and Hong 
Kong. 

To find out more 
about the ad- 
vantages of the 
Navy's Delayed 
Entry Program, 
see your guidance 
counselor or call 
your local Navy 
representative: 

1-800-692-7823 




TS NOrJUSTAJOB:^^ 
rs ANAO/EmVRE^^ 



I he purpose of Dr. (iell's visil was 
10 observe Ihc College and lo sec if llic 
iiisliluliim was prepared hir ihe full visii 
in April. The Icam, consisling of coni- 
immily college adminislialors and 
Iriislecs, will be on campus April 9 and 
lU. 

' **'"NnW,"1ff (TTi-.tVClf) P!tn 'TWy-rhr— 
Williamsporl Area Coumiiiniiy College 
is im Ihc Irack, ready for Ihc visll," said 
Dr. Rodney G. Hurley, dean of cduca- 
lional research, planning and cvalua- 
liim. 

Dean Hurley said Ihai copies of Ihc 
asscssmcnl rcporl, fad book, planning 
inannal. annual rcporl. College 
calaloguc, program brochures, and 
vocal iinial malcrials will be forwarded 
10 Ihc leam members prior lo ihe visila- 
limi. 

"Anylhing which gives Ihcm a bel- 
Icr feel for Ihc inslilulion," said Dean 
Hurley, "in Ihc way of malcrials, will 
be seni lo Ihcm." 

Miss Pischer said llial ll is very im- 
porianl llial sludenls know aboul Ihc 
icam's visll. 

"Team members will be randomly 
slopping sludenls in ihc hallways lo find 
oiii how sludenls feel abiuil llic College 
laculiy and admlnisiralion," she added. 

"We're now in Ihe 'acliim plan' 
pari of ilie long range planning process, 
which cinilains llie Inslilulicmal goals 
and objeclives and (which) idenlillcs 
llial we call ihe liiiplemenlalion 
sliaicgies for accredilalion," said Dean 
Hurley. 

KiDi: m^:kdki) 

Hcnialc sliidiiil needs ililc In 

.knsci Shmr on M Ia\. Wi'ilneSihiv, 

and Kridat arnuiid 12 >>r t p.m. Also 
on lues(hi\ and iiiinsdax arniiiid 2 
li.iii. Will \n\ li.ri;as. (all .!<;X-IM56. 

Will, 1)0 TYPING 

Will Ivpe resumes, Irrm papers, 
elc. (all .127-1675. lues.-lhiirs., 5:30 
III II p.m. 



SPOII.KillT Mundat. Jan. 2J. I9M 3 

A week's review 

of television 
interrupts studying 

...says reviewer Gisela D. Grassley 

Second week of classes and 
already n's time to review the "lube" 
Well, like every other good sludenl. 
I've got my nose, eyes and ears in lex- 
tbooks Rut I did lind lime lor a few 
short glimpses at Mr Tube 

On Monday, I found Alter MASHs 
Father Mulcahy all wrapped up in red 
tape, trying to gel Itie VA lo pay for his 
ear operation 

I II III 

On Tuesday, I almost encountered 
an an battle with the A-TEAM. but I 
swilclied lo Channel 16's Foul-Ups. 
Biceps and Blunders, where I found 
Steve Lawrence and Dori Rickles in- 
troducing clips from television shows, 
movies and commercials Happy Days 
came my way al 8:30 p m Joanieheld 
her lirsi leaching-assislanl job and Fon- 
dle had lo rescue tier Irom a lusting 
hoodlum 

No Wednesday is complete for me 
without Dynasty But this week nol 
much sclieming was going on, Blake 
lold Fallon lo be careful about her hotel 
expansion plans, and Steven was mak- 
ing plans Irt move his family back into 
Ihe mansion 

I II II I 

On Thursday. I flipped a coin; 
Hugh Down's 20/20 won with a report 

Street Blues-belier luck next week 
Friday. I enjoyed Peanuts and 



hortn^ \^9A ^.i"'"; "lifl ^^1 hav/o \c\ 6 av" i ft ^ 

This Goodbye Charlie Brown''" Al 
8 30, I watched highlights of Bugs Sun- 
ny in Ihe California gold rush and fron- 
tier escapades with Yosemiie Sam, 
Dafty Duck and Porky Pig 
1 II IL I 

I am sorry to say thai 1 neglecled 
lo walch Dallas. Falcon Crest, and Matt 
Houston Ihal night It was Friday night 
9pm, primetime television lime, but 
my dale arrived 9:05 p m 

Television is fine, when I find the 
time But for me it's back lo the lex- 
IbocAs Unless, of course, Hitl SIreel 
Blues wins by the flip of the coin Ihis 
week Then this Thursday I'll be view- 
ing Mr Tube once again 



WILDCAT 

BAND 

.•• 

Meels on Tliiirsrlays 
from 5:30 10 7 p.m. 
in ACC Auditor iitm 

New members needed. 

Any stmlents.faeidly. or staff 

iitlcresled in playing 

in u juzz I'and are 



welai 



F lo tiny Thursday nieeliii); 
e Mr. Shaw in die Science 
Trailer (Phone hcl. }67.) 



4i SI'OTIICin M.indav, Jiiii 21, l')S4 




POSING FOR (he piciurc arc Ihc Wildcal volunlcir cheerleaders. iKirsl niw lefl 
Id ri)>hl) I). Manac Deaner, secrclarial science student from Millville; Kathy L. 
Titus, general studies student from Jersey Shore, and (iemma M. Campana, 
(■eneral studies student from Williamsport. (Second row left to right) Sherry L. 
Benninger, secretarial science student from Mansfield and Sheryi K. Avery, 
dietary technician student from Troy. (SPOTLIGHT plmlo by Lori L. Hollaiu/) 



Action begins in new 
IM basketball league 

The men's baskclball league will 
begin lis action lomorrow al 6:30 p.m. 
when the Yuckalaners play the Bums. 

A game schedule will be posted in 
the Bardo Gym along with a sign up 
shed for olbci intcreslcd Icanis, accor- 
ding 10 Mrs. JoAnn R. Frcmioiti, coor- 
dinator of intramural alhlclics and Col- 
lege activities. 



Soccer starts Thursday 

The first intramural soccer game 
will be played Thursday, 6:.W until 8:30 
p.m., in the Bardo Gym, according to 
Mrs. JoAnn R. Frcmioiti. coordinator 
of intramural athletics and College ac- 
tivities. 

InlcrcMcd sludcms who haven't 
signed up previously may call College 
Ext. 269, or go lo'lhe gym Thursday al 
game lime, added Mrs. Frcmioiti. 



Roller skating this Wednesday 

" •"— skating will begin '''" 



Roller 



this 



Wednesday al Skating Plus, Via Bella 



Price for any non-sludcnl 



but students must provide Ihcii own 
iransporlaiion. Skalc rcnials will cosl 
75 cents. 



and William Sircci, downtown '"""^'1 '" S'-mg will be $1, but they 
Williamsport, according to Mrs. .loAini "'"''' '"■''' "'"""■■' Mrs. Frcmioiti In 
R. Frcmioiti, coordinator of inlraninral R'""" '08. Bardo Gym. 
alhlclics and College aciivilies. '^'"^ "'■''i' 's sponsored by the Siu- 

Skaling will be free with College ID '''■'"' ("wrnmenl Association (.SGA). 
Mrs. Frcmiolli said. 

AnycMic wilh qiicslions may coii- 
l,Hl Mis. Frcmiolli al F\l. 269. 

Volleyball clinics 
beginning soon 

Students inlercslcd in intramural 
volleyball as a participant/official may 
sign up in Room 108, Bardo Gym, at- 
cording to Mrs. JoAnn R. Frcmiolli, 
coordinator of intramural athletics and 
College activities. 

A deadline to turn in volleyball 
rosters on nc\l Monday, Jan. .30, has 
been csiabli,shed. 

"Clinics wil be scheduled in which 
students can learn rules and rcgulalions. 
The time can also be used for praclicc 
items for participants," added Mrs. 
Frcmiolli. 




Watch Wildcat 
Basketball 

Bardo Gym 



Quad is 
prison. 



Brilish slang word for 



According to Egyptian Religion. 
Osiris, who was the king and judge of 
the dead, llic husband and brother of 
Isis and lather of Horns, was killed by 
Set. but was later rcsuriccled. 



Volunteer cheerleaders 
help arouse team spirit 



By Lori 
Sports 

Although chccrleadiiig was anunig 
iliose aciivilies cut from thp College 
budgei, several women have volunteered 
to cheer for ihe men's basketball team. 

Sherry L. Benningcr, .secretarial 
science student fnmi Mansfield stated, 
"I came to a home game and rcali/ed 
ilic leant and the .school needed scmic 
spirit." 

Miss Benninger, a former 
cheerleader, decided to gel a group of 
girls together who were inlercslcd. 

The members of the "squad" arc 
I). Manac Deaner. secretarial science, 
MilKillc: Gcinnia M. Cani|)ana, general 
Miidics, Williamsport; Kathy L. lilns. 
gcncial studies, Jersey Shore, and 
Slicrvl K. Avcrv, dicieiic technician. 



M. Lane 
Kdilor 

Troy. 

Alicr forming Ihe squad, the girls 
approached Harry C. .Speclil, assislani 
professor of physical education, to see if 
their efforts would be acceptable. 

.Spcclit lent them uniforms that 
were used in previous years; they 
bought identical sneakers to ciunplclc 
their attire. 

The girls practice on their own 
almost every night, according to Miss 
Benninger. 

Their ccnicern has helped arouse 
team spirit and also may have helped 
wilh game attendance which doubled 
since Ihe last game. The coach. Louis J. 
Mcnago. said he and the icain members 
appreciate Ihc girls' interest. 



Tom McNamee scores 22 
in men's basketball action 



The men's basketball team suffered 
a hard loss last Tuesday. Jan. 17. when 
Northampton County Area Community 
College made a comeback and defeated 
the Wildcats. 79 to 72. 

The Wildcats could have held on. 
providing they would have been as con- 
sislant at the boards as they were in the 
first half, according to Coach Louis J. 
Menago. machine shop instructor. 

"We sent them (Northampton) to 
the foul line too many times because we 
were too hesitant on the presses we 
use," stated Menago. 

Besides the defense not working. 



the team couldn't quite get the offense 
together either, they lost their 52 percent 
shooting mark in the first half and drop- 
ped to 32 percent in the second. 

Tom C. McNamee. . business 
management student from 
Williamsport, scored 22 points and shot 
70 percent from the floor. Also scoring 
i.n. double figures was Richard A. Sut- 
ton, construction carpentry student 
from Towanda. 

Attendance has increased at the 
home games and student participation is 
appreciated, added Menago. 




IN AIIKMPl to score, l)a\e Fhly, lood and hospitalty student from Fast 
Berlin, plows over a Northampton player, while an opposing team member wat- 
ches for the rebound. (SPOTLIGHT pholo by Liiri M. Liiiicl 



New team member 
Charles Johnson 





SPOII.IGHT Monitat. Jan. 23. IM4 



IM bowling results listed 



The first inlramural bowling league 
game for (he fall semester was played 
last Tuesday at ABC Lanes. 

Results according to the Lanes' 
management are: 

Team standings 



Team 


Wins Lasses 


1. Unprediclables 


2 1 


2. Dew Crew 


2 1 


3. High Rollers 


2 1 


4. CU-JO 


2 1 


5. The Mad Halters 


2 1 


6. Head Pins 




7. The Cillo-Etts 




8. Flintstones 




9. Destroyers 




10. Bonehcads 





Charles E. Johnson, automotive student from Williamsport is a 
- new addition to the Wildcat basketball team. At 6 feet, Johnson has 
great leaping ability and is an asset to the team, according to Coach 
Louis J. Menago, machine shop instructor. 

"Johnson ("C.J.") handles the ball well and is a very aggressive 
dclcnsivc player," commented Menago. (SPOTLIGHT pholns bv Lori 
M. Lane) 

Student ID will be processed 

next Monday at North Campus 

Student idenlificalioii cards will be 
processed and validated for the spring 
.semester at the North Campus ncvt 
Monday, according to Mrs. JoAnn R. 
Fremiotii, coordinali>r of imramural 
athletics and College acllviles. 

Times for all students will be from 
10 a.m. to 4 p.m., she said. 



Men's high single 

Doug E. Mayer, business manage- 
ment student from Williamsport, bowl- 
ed a 236. 

Franklin J. Seber, electrical 
technology student from Scranton, 
bowled a 222. 

Kirk D. Zohn, air condition- 
ing/refrigeration student from 
Fredericksburg, bowled a 212. 
Women's high single 
Denise M. King, .secretarial science 
student from Cogan Station, 169. 

Cindy M. Cekovich, floriculture 
student from Mechanicsburg, 148. 

Linda S. Shoup, business manage- 
ment student from Elvsburg, 144. 
High learn single 
Flint.stoncs, 883. 
Dew Crew, 828. 
The Mad Hatters, 827. 

Men's high series 
Seber bowled a 631. 
Zohn, 592. 
Mayer, 580. 

Women's high series 
King, 445. 



Shoup, 396. 

Denise M. McNeil, computer 
science>sludent from Williamsport, 37 L 
High team series 

CU-JO, bowled a 2368. 

High Rollers, 2351. 

Unpredictables, 2344. 
Tnp five averages 

Seber bowled a 210. 

Zohn, 197. 

Mayer, 193. 

Mark E. Reamsnyder, business 
management student from 
Williamsport, 185. 

Daniel J. McKean, electrical 
technology student from Shohola, 177. 

CORRECTION 
The basl<elball story published in 
last weel('s SPOTLIGHT conlained an 
error It was reported that the Wildcals 
played Luzurne College inslead of 
Lehigh Counly Community College 




CONCENTRATING on the gamf is 
Dan J. McKean, electrical lechnnliig) 
sludenl from Shoholn during in- 
lramural bowling action last Tuesday. 

(SPOTLIGHT plmto by Lori M. Lane) 



Quit smoking? 

Tried everything to quit smoking? 
The following tips provided by the 
Lycoming County Health Improvement 
Program (CHIP) may help. 

1. Decide positively; quitting is 
the best thing to do. 

2. Make your quit date sacred. 
Don't let anything change it. 

3. Ask a friend or spouse to quit 
with you. 

4. Don't empty the ashtrays. This 
will remind you of how many cigarettes 
you have smoked and the sight and 
smell of the stale butts will be very 
unpleasant. 

5. Strike up a conversation with 
someone instead of a match for a 
cigarette. 

6. Find new habits: swim, jog, 
wash your hands or the dishes. 

7. Start brushing your teeth after 
every meal instead of lighting up a 
cigarette. 

8. When you get the crazies... keep 
low caloric substitutes on hand: car- 
rots, raisins, sugarless gum, celery. 

9. Get yourself a big calendar and 
mark off your progress at the end of 
each day. 

10. Make a list of things you 
would like to buy. Inslead of buying 
I iL'arettes, put the money aside until you 
have enough to buy what you want. 

11. Don't be afraid to ask your 
doctor for help in quilting. 



Intramural 

Sports 
Schedule 

400r(»day 
Wrestling... 4:15 to 6:15 p.m. 
Open gym... 8 to 10 p.m. 
Weight room... 4 to 10 p.m. 

Tomorrow 
Wrestling... 7 to 9 p.m. 
Open gym... 8 to 10 p.m. 
Weight room.., 4 to 10 p.m. 
Bowling... 4 p.m. 
Basketball league... 6:30 p.m. 

Wedne.sday. Jan. 25 
Wrestling... 4:15 to 6:15 p.m. 
Open gym... 6:30 to 10 p.m. 
Weight room... 4 to 10 p.m. 

Thursday. Jan. 26 
Wrestling... 7 to 9 p.m. 
Open gym... 8 lo 10 p.m. 
Weight room... 4 to 10 p.m. 
Soccer... 6:30 to 8 p.m. 



Tennis meeting today 

A meeting will be held for students 
interested in joining the men's tennis 
team at 4 p.m. today in the Bardo ^ 
Gym, according to Coach James S. 
Young, carpentry instructor. 

Interested persons who cannot at- 
tend the meeting should call College 
Ext. 476. 




(;K1T1NG assistance from Bruce 
Mack, uf Queens, N.V., is Rnchelle Y. 
Whaley, 8, of Williamsport. 
(SPOTLIGHT pliolo bv Lori L. 
Hollaml) 



Ill JSPOTLKiHTI IMnndiy. Jan. 2]. I4II4 



Dr. Doyle to give review 
this week at Brown Library 



Dr. Daniel J. Doyle, professor of 
governmenl, history, sociology and 
philosophy, will review William Man- 
chester's 1983 biography. The Last 
Lion, Winston Spencer Cliiircliill: Vi- 
sions of Glory, 1874-1932 this Friday 
al the James V. Brown Libary in 
downtown Williamsporl. 




REVIEW fhis week will he prescnied 
by Dr. Daniel J. Doyle, professor of 
governmenl and hi.«lory. (SPOTLIGHT 

file pliiilo) 



The program is sponsored by the 
Friends of the Library and is open to 
the public. 

The review will commence al 12:20 
p.m. in the Children's Room. It will 
follow a book review luncheon al noon; 
reservations must be made in advance 
for the luncheon through the library. 

The book is the first of a planned 
Iwo-volumc study, rich in historical and 
social contexts, touching on the core of 
Churchill's personality. 

It begins with a survey of the laic 
Victorian society into which Churchill 
was born and ends in 1932, the year 
after he quit politics. The text covers, 
(ireal Britain's politics, government and 
forcgin relations from 1901 to 1936 and 
chronicles the flow of power moving 
towards confrontation and combat. 

Dr. Doyle, a resident of Muncy, 
received his bachelor of arts degree from 
Maryknoll Seminary in Illinois and 
earned both his master of arts and his 
doctor of philosophy degrees in history 
al St. John's University in New York. 

He also has done post-graduate 
sludy for the National Endowment for 
Ihc Humanities seminars at the Univer- 
sity of California al Los Angeles 
(UCLA) and al Brown Univcrssily. 

Currently, he is writing a 
biographical piece on Churchill to be in- 
cluded in a book on Twentieth Century 
European Figures set for publication 
early in 1985. 



Religion is theme for noontime films 



Religion is the theme of the films- 
sandwiched-in program to be seen at 
noon this Wednesday in the Community 
Room of the James V. Brown Library in 
downtown Williamsporl. 

"Catholicism: Rome, Leeds and 
the Desert" visits Rome, Spain and 
England to explore the diversity and the 



unity of the Catholic religious ex- 
perience. 

Viewers are allowed to bring a 
paper bag lunch. Coffee will be served. 

The film classic, "Peter and the 
Wolf" is scheduled at 9:30 and 10:30 
a.m. and al 4 p.m. this Thursday in the 
Children's Room. 




Mike, Dianne, and Craig 



50% off 



Entire Stock 

of Ladies' and Men's 




Corduroys 

by Lee, Wrangler, Levis, Chic 



Offer only valid mlh RECULMlJLI'KICi:i> merclia mlise 
— Biiiit^Miiiniiimiiiiiiiir fiip ^ save i miimiip mnimjjjir--"' 



MIKES PliACE 



37 W. 3rd St., Wi I Moms port. Ph. 322-1 T ]2 
Moo. -Wed. & Sa(. 9:30 (o 5 Thurs. & Fri. 9:30 l.» 9 



ACROSS 
1 Bridge 

8 Encourage 

12 Healthy 

13 Possessed 

14 Festive 

15 Native metal 

16 Bishop's 



18 Precious 

19 Latin 
conjunction 

20 Fruit seeds 

21 Babylonian 
deity 

23 Pronoun 

24 Girls name 
26 Medlter- 

28 Frighten 

29 Crony: 

30 Nahoor 

32 Landed 

33 Evil 



3 Beer 

4 Compass 

5 Color 

6 Grain: pi. 

7 Poem 

8 Symbol for 

9 Container 

10 Ingredients 

1 1 Domesticate 

16 Underground 
excavation 

17 Walk 
unsteadily 

20 Saucy 
22 Near 

25 Lift 

26 Mournful 

27 Bar legally 

28 Weaken 

29 Cushion 



IH 



DQ DGII aU 

QQQ EIDEIDC] BGD 

QQOE] DDCID 
IQESDQEI DDBEIO! 



Mii 



31 Hard-wood 

33 Conjunction 

34 Toward 
shelter 

36 Smaller 

37 Caravansary 

39 Note of 

40 Classifies 

41 Frenchman 



42 Sea eagle 

44 Tableland 

45 Partner 

46 Employed 
46 Sum up 

50 Vigor: colloq. 

51 Opening 

53 Babylonian 

54 Parent: 
colloq. 



Siamese 






3^ 


^ 


1 




^ 




i 


» 


9 


10 


- 




15 














" 






36 Mire 

37 Wallow 
through mud 


^5 






i 










^m 


'" 






« 




i 










1 


. .p 




. 


38 Redact 

40 Leak through 


i 


H 










I" 


J' 


_n 


w 










..| 


u 


M 






goddess 


3r 








■ "1 _LH 










45 Greek letter 
47 Macaw 


35 






I'M 1 ■ 












iVM''l 1 ■ 


tt> 








^M 


49 Musical 




''■ 


XII 








H45 


4« 


51 Aeriform fluid 




n 


j«pr 












55 Castor and 


55 








b 








■ 










Pollux's 


55 








5« 


_ 











_ 



56 Dance step 



Homeowners target of two-year series 
of 'home courses' offered by College 



The College recently embarked on 
a new program to aid homeowners and 
others in the repair and maintenance of 
their homes. 

The courses are being offered by 
the College's Construction Technology 
Division in cooperation with the Center 
for Lifelong Education. 

According to information provided 
by the College Information Office, the 
series is designed to provide basic skills 
in planning projects, estimating costs, 
installing fixtures and wiring, and in 
repairing or making additions to the 
home. 

Uniquely, the instruction will be 
held in the student's home. 

The scries will be offered over a 
two-year period beginning with instruc- 
tion in the following courses: Design for 
the Homeowner, Carpentry for the 
Homeowner, and Plumbing for the 
Homeowner. 

Other courses in the scries are 
Masonry for the Homeowner, Cabinet- 
making for the Homeowner, Interior 
Finishing for the Homeowner, Electrici- 
ty for the Homeowner, Patios and 
Decks for Ihc Homeowner, Woodwork- 
ing for Ihc Homeowner, and Wood- 
finishing for Ihc Homeowner. 

Design for the Homeowner, which 
was to have begun Jan. 19 and is 
scheduled to conclude ' March 22, is 
designed to provide a basic knowledge 
of home design concepts involving 



space, function, and environmental 
needs. The class meets from 6:30 to 
9:30 p.m. on Thursdays. 

Carpentry for the Homeowner is 
designed to develop basic carpentry 
skills needed by the homeowner. This 
courses was to have begun Jan. 21 and 
is to conclude March 24. Classes are 
from 8 a.m. to noon on Saturdays. 

Plumbing for the Homeowner, an 
introduction to basic plumbing in the 
home, also was to have begun Jan. 21. 
The class is scheduled to conclude 
Match 24. Participants in this class will 
repair/install bathroom and kitchen fix- 
lures in their homes. The class meets 
from 8 a.m. lo noon on Saturdays. 

Dr. Ralph A. Home, Construction 
Technology Division director, praised 
Ihe prograiji calling the courses "ex- 
Iremely helpful to the homeowner in 
Ihat they provide pertinent informaliim 
and skills in short, ecmiomical blocks." 

Interested individuals may contact 
Ihe College's Center for Lifelong Educa- 
licni for additional information regar- 
ding the courses or Ihe series. 



A ficxiblo arnnn liaiing a pioicc- 
livc cMcrior of scales or small plalcs is 
known as a mail. 



Ihc Laptev Sea is a part of ihc 
Arctic Ocean. 



Is the College 
to be closed? 

Coming Nexi U'eek: Cmnpleie review nj pnicedure iimilved when 
weather emergency may came College to be closed. 

Where to listen 



WNEP-TV 

Scranton/Wilkes-Barre 



WFRM 

Coudersport 


WATS 

Sayre 


WPGM 

Danville 


WQBQ 

Selinsgrove 


WSQV 
Jersey Shore 


WFXX 

South Wiliiamsporl 


WMLP 

MiKon 


WKOK 
Sunbury 


WBPZ 

Lock Haven 


WTTC 

Towanda 



SI>(>ll.l(;Hr Mimdl). Jan. 23. I9M 7 



WNBT 

Wellsboro 

J104 
Muncy 

WWPA 

Wiliiamsporl 

WRAK/WKSB 

Wiliiamsporl 

WILQ/WLYC 

Wiliiamsporl 



Scholarship 
Opportunity 

Infonmlion by Finatwiat Aid Office 
iV \\- •:.- The Financial Aid Office has ap- 
plicalions for the Best Prodiiclions 
Fouiidalion schoiarship program. The 
program is designed for sludenls enroll- 
ed in vocalioital-technical programs not 
leading lo a Bachelor's Degree. In llie 
past. Ihese scholarships have helped 
sludenls pursue careers as nurses, x-rav 
technicians, cooks, barbers, buichers. 
secretaries, data processing prograni- 
iiicri., and word processing technicians. 
•p> iV •t'jE/igible applicants must have 
completed high school and must be 
enrolled in a vocational-technical pro- 
gram. Awards range from $300 to 
$1,000 attd may be renewed for the se- 
cond acadetnic year. Winners are 
selected on the basis of participation in 
scliool/cotntiiunity activities, prior work 
experience, past educational perfor-. 
ftiance, financial need, and job market 
opportunities in your field of study. 
•/. '■■■ '.Applications must be postmarked 
by April I, 1984. For an application 
brochure, please contact the Financial 
Aid Ofruv. Room 201 in the Academic 



New Center 
to be dedicated 
to Sen. Hager 

ilic lU'w I ilcliiiig I'diitji 1(111 
Cciilcr, picsciilly iiiulci uniMruiliiiii dii 
llic inaiii airnpii'-. will be dcclknicd [o 
S\:\W Sen. Henry (i. Hatiei al 
eeieinimles id be held, leiilailvely. In 
niid-Mav. 

Aeeoiding ici Dr. Rdbeil I,. 
lireuder. Colleiie piesideni. ilie Bdaid 
111 liusiees unaiMiniuisly appioved llic 
dedieaiidii. as Sciiainr Hai'er was very 
iiiMiiiincnial in allniaeiiit! Iiinds lor ilie 
Siaiie II biilklini! pinutaiii. 

He aiianj!ed Icr $S iiiilliiin lur use 
by llie Cdllet^e loi lliis pidf^iain, wliieli 
iiiiliicled llie I ileliiiis |-,diiealion Ceiiler. 

Dr. Hrciidei reioniineMdcd ilic 
dediealioii al llie Ian. 5 niecliiig iil ilie 
iriisiees heeaiise nl' "llie luiislandnii! 
ediiiiniiinenl iir.Senaini Haider hi iibiain 
stale and piiblie luiidiiit! Inr iliis and 
ulliei eapilal ennsliiielidii and lemna- 
lidii pidjeels al llie Cdlleee." 

riie dedieaiidii leienidines will In- 
eiiule plaienieiii dl ,i ineiiMnial plac|iie 



Highspeed 
High Fidelity. 




yiLPINE 

cat audio systems 

M & M STEREO 
EQUIPMENT 

25 W. Church Si. iWllllam.sporl 

(In The Badman & Schurer Building) 
^(Behind E.J.'S SPEAK-E-Z)i= 



Distinguished Teacher Award 
nomination forms now available 



I'hc Dislingnished Tcaelier Award 
nomhnaliiig forms now arc available 
around ihc College. 

Sludenls may fill oul one of Ihc 
I'oniis 10 nominalc Ihc Icaehcr of Ihcir 
chciiec for Ihis award, aeeordiug lo Dr. 
Robcrl G. Bowers, cxceulivc as.slslanl 
for iiiiernal affairs. 

The forms may be picked up al 
various loealions on llie main campus 
including Ihc Learning Resources 
Ccnier, Ihc Traiisporlalion 
Technologies Divisiiin Office, the In- 
Iramural Alhlclics and College Ae- 
liviiics Office in Ihc Ciymnasium, Ihc 
Ccnlcr for Lifelong Educalion, ihc In- 
formalion Ccnlcr, and Dr. Bower's of- 
fice (Room 207, Adminislralion 
Building). 



Nomiiialing forms may also be 
found al ihc Earlh Science Campus, Ihc 
Norlli Campus, and al Ihc Avialion 
Campus, added Dr. Bowers. 

Deadline for reluming Ihc forms is 
March I. They may be lakcn lo Dr. 
Bower's office. 

Geronimo! 

There arc scheduled 
quizzes... pop quizzes... multiple 
guess quizzes... But how about: 

Alabama-Hunlsvillc Pro- 
fessor Gordon Emslic... who 
delivered final exams lo his class 
by parachuting down in front of 
Ihc class building. /College Prf,s,« 
Service/ 




ACC Auditorium 

$1 (with ID) 
$2 (without ID* 



tonight 
7:30 p.m. 



8oSP0TLICHTl IMnndiv. Jin. U. 1984 



Creative 
Kitchen 

Monday, Jan. 2.1 

"Puffing on the Hifz" 

Maderia Consumme 

Chicken ale Kiev 

Rice Pilax 

Julienne of Winter Vegetables 

Spinach Salad - Honey Dressing 

Croissants 

Cheese cake tart 

Lemon Mousse 

Wednesday. Jan. 25 

Minestrone Soup 

Homemade Fetlucim 

With Alfredo Sauce 

Ralatauille Stuffed Tomato 

Poro Bread (filled Italian bread) 

Tossed Green Salad 

Spunmoni 

Thursday. Jan. 26 

The American Experience 

Gramma Sopchick's Ruby 

» Vegetable Soup 

Don's Own M&rinated 

Vegetables 

America's Favorite 

Beef Stroganoff 

Old-fashioned Egg Noodles 

Marinated Cucumbers and Dill 

Aradama Bread 
Pennsylvania Dutch Apple Tart 
' Coffee, lea. or iced tea served wifh 
all meals. Meals cost S3. Soups with 
homemade rolls and desserts are a la 
carte. 



Health Services Center 
now in Bardo Gym 

I The Health Services Ccnler is on 
the firsi door of Ihe Bardo Gym in 
Room 104. 

.1 Mrs. Janet R. Querimil now is Ihc 

j nurse in charge. Her office hours are 8 

(a.m. to 3;30 p.m. 

i She will check blood pressure, help 

'Students with weight control, and pro- 
vide any type of health services counsel- 
ing, Mrs. Qucrimit said. 

She will also malie doctor or dental 

.appointments for .students. 

Pamphlets arc available on hcallh 
care, she added. 

Big game, big bucks 

At last count, Ihe fans spent more 
than SS million during Ihe weekend of 
the traditional Harvard-Yale game last 
fall. 

SHOCKS FOR SALE 

Monrot air shocks, sel; good con- 
dilinn; like new; complele wilh kit. 
$50. Call 398-2519 anylime. 




ON A VISIT lo Ihe College, Middle Slates evalualinn member, Dr. Robert L. 
Cell lunches wilh Dr. Charles J. Cunning, associate dean of educational services 
(SPOTLIGHT plwlo by Mary L. Pease) /See slory, page 31 



ALCOHOL I 
AWARENESS I 

lii/miimiha prmiM by T/mim C. SlifiJT. 

fif Ihe Oillcjic, Cfmmelwg. Ciirepr Devclufinieiii. 

ami Placewm OJHtr 

If you're 21 years old or older and 
you choose lo drink, drink responsibly! 
Tips on Responsible Drinking 

* Recognize another's right lo 
drink or nol lo drink. 

* Use alcohol carefully in connec- 
tion wilh other drugs. 

' * Discourage a driver who is under 
the influence from driving. 

Stress group's first 
meeting tomorrow 

A stress management group formed 
by Ms. Kathryn A. Ferrence, career 
development specialist will meet from 
4:30 to 6 p.m. every Tuesday starting 
lomorrow in Room 157 of the Learning 
Resources Center, according to Ms. Fer- 
rence. 

The group is open to 15 persons. 
Handicapped persons will have first 
preference. If any positions are remain- 
ing then those positions will be filled by 
olher students, said Ms. Ferrence. 

The group will discuss what stress 
is, its causes, and ils prevention. The 
group will be both a discussion and lear- 
ning group, Ms. Ferrence said. 

Any person wanting more informa- 
tion or wanting lo sign up may contact 
Ms. Ferrence in the counseling office. 
Room 157, Learning Resources Center 
(LRC) or call ExI. 389. 



Collegians are clean 

In a survey of hygiene habits, Sim- 
mons Market Research of New York 
found 97 percent of American collegians 
use shampoo on their hair instead of 
soap, thai 95 percent use a deodorant, 
and 40 percent brush their teeth at least 
three times a day. /College Press Ser- 
vice/ 



Bulletin Board 

MEETINGS 

Student Transition Committee.. .A 
p.m., tomorrow. Room 218, ACC. 

Computer Science C/u*... lomor- 
row, room and time lo be announced. 

Ski Club...i p.m., lomorrow, 
room 10 be announced. 
MOVIE 

On Golden Pond...l:iO p.m., 
lonighl, ACC Auditorium. Admission 
$1 wilh sludcnt ID and $2 without ID. 
ACTIVITIES 

Skiing at Oregon /////...this 
Wednesday. Bus leaves LRC at 5:30 
p.m. and returns at 10 p.m. Musi sign 
up in IM office. Room 108, Bardo 
Gym. 

Roller skating... Ms Wednesday 
from 8 p.m. to 10:30 p.m. at Skating 
Plus, downtown Williamsport. Free 
wilh ID. 

Ice skating... Ibis Thursday al Sun- 
bury Community Youth Center. Free 
transportation. Bus leaves LRC at 5:30 
p.m. and returns 9 p.m. Skate rental, 
50 cents. Must sign-up in IM office. 
Room 108, Bardo Gym. 
SPORTS 

Intramural Bowling... ABC Bowl- 
ing Lanes, 4 p.m., tomorrow. 

LIFEGUARD needed, noon to 4 
p.m., Monday through Friday. Local 
pool. Red Cross certification required. 
Immediate opening. If interested, 
leave name, address, and telephtme 
number wilh Mrs. Elmer, Room IS7, 
Learning Resources Center. 




Cilb's College Corner 



1100 W. Third St.. Williamsport 

/Nat /0 Academic Centerl 
PHONE AHEjy); 322-1321 

OPEN 7:30 n.m. W 6 p.m. 
Monday Ihm Friday 




^oine>. 
service 

G7 BEVERAGE CO. 



[419-421 Fiflh Ave. • WiUiamsporl, Pa. • 717/323-323T 



Construction of Advanced Tech 
Center to begin early next year 



See story below 




Monday, Jan. 30, 1984 • Vol. 19, No. 20 • 8 Pages 
Williamsporl Area Communily College • Williamsport, Pa. 17701 



College president, 
State Sen. Hager 
announce plans 
for new center 

By Thomas H. Long 
Administralive Affairs Editor 

Plans were officially announced lasl Thursday, 
in a meeting with Lycoming County Commis- 
^ sioners, to begin planning and development of the 
proposed Advanced Technology and Allied Health 
Center to be located on (he main campus of ihc 
College. 

The conference, held at the Lycoming County 
CourF House, was attended by State Sen. Henry G. 
Hager; Dr. Robert L. Breuder, College president, 
and County Commissioners Dolly Wilt, Lora Mor- 
ningstar, and Gene Smith. 

Senator Hager noted that the construction of 

the new facility "will be an extremely important 

development", not only for the Williamsport Area 

Community College, but for the entire Lycoming 

DDD Please turn to Page 8 




REVIEWING PLANS for Ihe College's 
future and particularly for a proposed Ad- 
vanced Technology and Allied Health Center 
are Stale Sen. Henry G. Hager (right) and 



Dr. Robert L. Breuder, College president, at 
a press conference held in the Lycoming 
County Commissioners office in downtown 
Williamsporl last Thursday. (SPOTLIGHT 

plwlo by Mary L. Pease) 



Radio station extends air time; announces management team 



The College's student-operated 
radio station (WWAS) will expand its 
hours from 8 a.m. to 1 a.m., according 
to Bill L. Phoenix, broadcasting student 
from Lock Haveii and promotion direc- 
tor. 

The new WWAS management team 
for the spring semester has been an- 
nounced and includes: 



Michael A. Miller, of Brock way, 
assistant general manager for news, 
.sports, public service announcements; 
James M. Balestino, of Altoona, assis- 
tant general manager for promotion, 
production, and music; Wesley H. Lal- 
chford, of Altoona, news director; John 
W. VanZile, of Coudersporl, program 
director; Scott S. Zimmerman, of 
Milton, sports director; James R. 
Bowes, of Williamsport, public service 



announcements; Bill L. Phoenix, oT 
Lock Haven, promotion director; Todd 
J. Miller, of Muncy, production; 
William J. Zimnochj of Lebanon^ musicl 
director, and Susan Cowher, of 
Millhcim, traffic director. 

Also included are 27 new per- 
sonalities who will be on the air this 
semester: 

Ronald J. Wright, of Linden; 
Robert K. Schoppc, of Millerstown and 




Sigma Pi Omega to conduct raffle 
to benefit group's education fund 



WHAT IS IT? Canyouidenlih this' 
See inside SPOTLIGHT for the rest of 
the story. 



A night of entertainment for two is 
the first prize in a raffle to be held by 
Sigma Pi Omega, according to Mrs. Vi- 
vian P. Moon, associate professor of 
food service and dietetics. 

The night will include dinner for 
two at the Hillside -Restaurant, two 
United Artists Theatre tickets and $10 



worth of gas. 

Second prize is dinner for two ~ 
also at the Hillside. 

The tickets, available Feb. 1, will 
sell for $1. The proceeds will go to Ihe 
Sigma Pi Omega Educational Fund. 

The drawing will be held Feb. 10, 
said Mrs. Moon. 



Jeffrey S. Rachau, of Watsontown. 

Timothy' A. Rodgers, of Boyer- 
town; Cynthia M. Perry, of 
Williamsport and Bradley J. Oliver, of 
Boyertown. 

Catherine L. Milunic, of 
Mcewensville; Kevin M. Mix, of South 
Williamsport, and Cathy A. Moyer, of 
Lock Haven. 

mUm Please turn In Page- 6 

Typing lab has exiended 
hours this semester 

The Indiviilualized Learning Center 
(ILC) on the third floor. Academic 
Center (ACC) has extended hours this 
semester. 

According to Mrs. Jenny M. 
Maurer, laboratory assistant in the In- 
dividualized Learning Center for 
typewriting and word processing, the 
new hours are Monday through Thurs- 
day, 8 a.m. until 10 p.m. and Friday, 8 
a.m. until 4 p.m. 



ZaSPOTFJCIfrDMoiKUy. Jin. 30, 1W4 

Bell of Pennsylvania 
and AT&T split; rates 
divided with com- 
panies . 

|...ln ttM SPOTLIGHT'* opinion 

Bell of Pennsylvania separated 
(rom AT&T on Jan. 1 by a court- 
lapproved agreement. 

Local service will still be provided 
iby Bell of Pennsylvania Included are a 
lal lone line (rom the switching office, 
10 the home, local calls and regional 
loll calls, louch-lone service, custom 

! calling services, directory assistance, 
repair service for dial tone line, and wir- 
ing (maintenance, rearrangement, in- 
stallation). 

Regional calls will also be handled 
|0y Bell of Pennsylvania. Long distance 
companies such as MCI, Sprint, ITT, 
Und AT&T will handle cdils out the Bell 
lof Pennsylvania's regional area. 

Three sections will be included in 
Ithe bill. They will be Bell of Penn- 
sylvania, AT&T information Systems, 
land AT&T Communications, The 
■charges will be for services from Bell of 
IPennsylvania and AT&T. Customers 
[Will continue receiving one bill and pay 
only one monthly payment. 

Speakers are available to speak to 
clubs or groups about the AT&T 
changeover 

For more inlormation, call toil-tree 
Ito arrange for a company speaker 
The number' is 1-800-555-5000 

Letters . 

Letters to SPOTLIGHT readers 
should be no longer than 300 words. 

They may be delivered to the 
newspaper odice before Tuesday 
noon for intended publication the 
following Monday. Letters cannot be 

, published without the writer's name. 



SPOTLIQHT 
Monday, Jin. 30, 1984 ■ Vol. 19, No. 20 

The SPOTLIGHT Is published each Monday 
motnino ot the academic year, excepi (or Col- 
lege vacations, by journalism and other In- 
terested students ot The WIHIamsport Area Com- 
munity Colleae 

Otilce: Room 7, Academic Center, 1005 
W Third St., Williamsporl, Pa 17701 
Telephone; (71 7| 326-3761. Extension 221 . 



Opinions expressed are those ot the student 
newspaper or 0l those whose names accmpany 
Items. Opinions do not redect otdcial opinion ot 
the Institution 



The SP0TUGH7 is a member ot the Colum- 
bia Scholastic Press Association anrj a First 
Place Winner In that organltation's most recent 
evaluation. 

THE STAFF 

Join L. Thompson,Mdnag/n9 Editor 

Perry D Peniz, Editorial Page Editor 

Thomas F Montgomery, Production Supervisor 

Mary L Pease, Photography Editor 

I Annette M Engel, Composition Manager 

Thomas H Long, Adminislrative Attairs Editor 

Kay M Frace. Sludenl Allaits Editor 

Qisela 0. Qrassley. Advertising Manage' 

Lorl M Lane. Sports Editor 

Barbi L Chllson, Photo Technician 

Gregory W Hutt. Senror Slaft Writer 

Murray J Hantord, StafI Artist 

REPORTERSISTAFF ASSOCIATES 

Richard E Kopp, Donna M Barnett, Marcy 
L Card, Kathleen R Foreman. Kathryn M 
Gilbert. Robert O Hawk, Shawn W Heverly, 
Rodney 0. Hill. Lorl L Holland, Robert W 
Mtnier. Kathy A Meixel, Anne T Moratelli, 
James K Morrtssey, Marks Schwanke. Sandra 
R Taylor. 

Faculty adviser Anthony N Clllo 



More information 
would mal<e IDs 
even better 

...In the SPOTLIGHT'S opinion 

Last semester, the College In- 
itiated a plan to upgrade the student in- 
dentlfication process by issuing dif- 
ferent ID cards 

The new cards replace previous 
ones made of paper and devoid of 
photos - which made small time fraud 
about as common as screams at a 
Micfiael Jackson concert 

Indeed, the new cards - thanks to 
Ithe addition of the student's picture 
l-are an obvious improvement, but 
perhaps additional inlormation might 
further Increase the efficiency of the 
system even more. 

Additional information such as the 
student's height, weight, and age 
would be appropriate considerations 
for addition to the next series of student 
ID cards . 




Whaddya' 
say... ? 



Popular Photography an entertaining 
and informative magazine for all 

says reviewer Lori L. Holland 

Popular Photography is an entertaining magazine while also being infor- 
mative The maga2ine is written for professional and amateur photographers. 

Popular Photography consists of many well-written, helpful articles. These 
range from how to obtain spectacular views of a not-so-spectacuiar area to 
stories on famous photographers 

Many pictures are included in each issue These pictures show and tell 
aboutmany different effects of photography. 

Not only does Popular Photography include 35 mm photography, but also 
,has interesting articles on motion picture taking and many others. 

Every issue contains sections on equipment and materials These sections 
iare scattered throughout the magazine which contain advertisements showing 
many of the name-brand pieces of photographic equipment. The advertisements 
give a brief explanation of films, cameras, lenses, flashes, camera bags, and 
filters. 

Each issue also contains many "departments". For example: Letters to the 
Editor and Shoptaik Each department carries new information and a different 
focus in every issue. 

Like many other magazines, Popular Photography has a special staff who 
writes articles for each issue. Norman Goldberg, Carl Purceii, and Norman 
Schreiber are just a few of the talented staff Writers 

Popular Photography is a well-organized, informative magazine for everyone 
at alijnterested in photography: 

Brian S. McKinley, 
general studies student 
from Milesburg: "The Fixx. 
They are a young-and-up 
coming band." 



John A Kozorosky, 
service and operation of 
heavy construction equip- 
'menl student from 
Johnstown: "David Bowie 
seems to be close to the. 
itop. He seems fo-be grow- 
ing more poputer," 



Question: Since this 
was the year for Michael 
Jackson, who do you think 
will top the popular music 
charts In 1984? Why? 

Location: Learning 
Resources Center 





Wesley H. Latchlord, 
.<$> broadcasting student from 
Ailoona: "Michael Jackson 
is not done, he is still hot 
Hall and Oats along with the 
Police will also stay on 
top" 





Karla J. Kisner. ac- 
counting student from 
South Williamsport: "Per- 
sonally. I can't stand Boy 
George but he is just weird 
■enough to make it to the 
top." 



Production staff This lisua 

I Robert O Hawk, Rodney D Hill, Kathy A 
Meixel, and James K Morrissey 



MAY 

GRADUATES 

Last Day 

to Petition 

to Graduate 

is 

Friday, Feb. 17! 

Petition is necessary so 
credentials may be 
evaluated. Pick up 
from at Student 
Records Window, first 
floor, Academic 
Center. 



Lyiin Turney, machine 
tool technology sludenl 
from Montgomery: "Police 
will give anyone a run for 
the money." 



Christine.' Not just 
another horror film 

says reviewer Richard E. Kopp Jr. 

After seeing the previews for the 
movie Christine, I thought it was going 
to be jusi another horror movie with the 
same old plot which I have seen many 
limes The only difference: Instead of 
the killer being a deranged person or 
an evil spirit, it is a 1958 red Plymouth 
Fury 

After seeing the movie. I realized 
the old saying, "Never judge a book by 
its cover", was true 

Christine has a lot going for it The 
movie is more than just death, blood, 
and gore. II has a sensible plot. 

The movie shows how the "mad" 
car tears apart a lifelong friendship, 
idevaste's a family, and endsa love 
atfair. 

For anyone who wants to see a 
good movie, this is it. On a scale of 
"yea" to "boo". I rate it all right. 



Feb. 1 is 
National Child 

Dental 
Health Month 

Have your 
child checked 



SPOTLIGHTaMonili^, Jm. M, 1W4d3 

Grants and work Study applications available 



Applications for grants and work 
study for Ihc 1984-85 year now are 
available in the Financial Aid Office, 
Room 201, Academic Center (ACC), 
according to Donald S. Shade, director 
of financial aid. 

Students interested in applying for 
financial aid for the 1984-85 year should 
go to the Financial Aid Office (o pick up 
forms. 

Students receiving aid during 
1983-84 must renew their applications 



for 1984-85, he said. 

Students should file the 
Williamsporl Area Conimunity College 
Financial Aid applications and 
statements of educational purpose as 
well as the applications for Penn- 
sylvania state grant and federal student 
aid. 

Shade said students who are in- 
terested in work study should file early 
since the funds are limited in that pro- 
gram. 



Applications can be filled out as 
soon as ihe students and their parents, if 
applicable, have filled out their 1983 
federal income tax returns, he added. 

The deadline for the Slate Grant 
program is May I for the renewal ap- 
plications and Aug. 1 for new applica- 
tions. The deadline for Pell is May I. 

The College's work study program 
deadline is May 1 also, but students 
should file as early as possible because 
funds are "extremely limited", he em- 



Tot Watch has openings 

There are still openings in Tot 
Watch for more children between the 
ages of Iwo-and-a-half and five years 
according to Mrs. Mary L. Bardo, 
manager of tot watch. 

On Monday, Wednesday and Fri- 
day, there is room in the afternoons; on 
Tuesday and Thursday, there is room 
anytime of the day. 

Tot Watch is open from 8 a.m. un- 
til 4:30 p.m. It then re-opens at 5;45 
p.m. and remains open until 10, Mrs. 
Bardo said. 

It is located in Rpoi^ 203, second 
floor, Academic Center (ACC). 

Book sale is over 

The Phi Beta Lambda (PEL) used 
book sale ijow is over. 

According to David A. Haas, club 
president and ciimpulcr science student 
from Williamsporl, anyone who 
briiughi in buoks should come and pick 
ihcm up at the PBL office. Room 333, 
Academic Center (ACC). 

Haas noted, "The book sale 
was a service project the club did for 
College students, not a profit-maker. 



According to /I Brief Dkiioimry of 
Aiiiericuii Siipersiiiions , bedbugs, 
taken inlcrnally in powder form, will 
cure fever and relieve hvslcria. 




College donations 
are near $20,000 

Several- donations have been made 
to the College for the Spring semester 
for use in certain departments, accor- 
ding to Frederick T. Gilmour, executive 
director of Ihe College Foundation. 

Bob Logue Motor Sports donated 
1,450 small engine parts, valued at 
$7,679 for instructional use by Ihe 
secondary division. 

According to Gilmour, American 
Olian of Pittsburgh donated 12,000 
pounds of ceramic tile for the graphic 
arts department. In addition, the 
department also received $10,216 worth 
of supplies from Ihe Stickley Corpora- 
lion. 

Shop-Vac has donated a heavy- 
duty wet and dry shop-vac to the Center 
for Lifelong Education. 

Cash donations include $100 from 
William and Phyllis Stevens. Stevens, 
assistant professor of service and opera- 
lion of heavy construction equipment 
here at Ihe College, and his wife 
donated the money for use in purchas- 
ing instructional equipment. 

IBM also donated $250 with no 
restriction on how it was to be spent, 
added Gilmour. 

Alpha Omega schedules 
meetings for Tuesday 

Alpha Omega Fellowship has 
started meeting on a regular schedule. 
Its meetings will be held al 7 p.m. every 
Tuesday in Room 6, Academic Center 
(ACC). 

This week's guest speaker will be 
Pastor Wayne Holcomb, of the Door 
Fellowship of Williamsporl, according 
to Jay Shultz, Alpha Omega Fellowship 
secretary. 



phasized. 

Students who will be enrolled dur- 
ing the summer for more than six credits 
should also fill oul all the above ap- 
plications. If enrolling for 12 credits or 
more, students may apply for slate 
gran^ for Ihe summer lerm. 

Summer slate gram applications . 
will be available in the Financial Aid 
Office sometime during March, he 
staled. I 



Integrated Studies Division 
adds program in human services 



MEMBERSHIP open for SPRING TERM 

PHI BETA LAMBDA 

JOIN NOW! 

Join the World's Largest 

Business-Computer, Science Organization 
Learn to be a LEADER 

Applications available in PBL office 
Room 333 Academic Center 



By Robert 0. Hawk 
Staff Writer 

There are definite changes in Ihe 
wind in Ihe Division of Inlegraled 
Studies, according to Dr. James E. Mid- 
dlelon, director of the division. 

Added to the division's offerings 
will be a new program in human ser- 
vices. This course of studies will pro- 
vide a broad base for entry into the 
helping professions (drug and alcohol 
counseling, child-care counseling and 
work in care of the elderly, to name a 
few). 

This addition is expected to receive 
President's Commission approval this 
week and it will then be brought before 
the College Board of Trustees on Feb. 
1. 



There are planned revisions for Ihe 
curriculums in broadcasting and jour- 
nalism as well as some general changes 
in the academic reorganization of Ihe 
Integrated Studies Division office itself. 
A bulletin explaining the rationale for 
these changes will be forthcoming from 
the division office this week. 

Dr. Middleton, who will deliver a 
paper to the National Research Con- 
ference on Lifelong Education al the 
University of Maryland on Feb. 17, said 
these changes will vastly increase Ihe op- 
portunities for individuals interested in 
prim and broadcast communication as 
well as the human services field. 



Daimler, a German, is credited 
with inventing the motorcycle in 1885. 



You can learn tomorrow's 
technologies in today's Navy. 



Tomorrow's technologies, tomorrow's careers 
are waiting for you right now in the Navy. 
Sophisticated technical fields like computers, 
electronics, communications and engineering. 
If you've got solid training in these areas, 
you can have a solid future. 
And there's no better place 
to get solid training in 
these technologies than 
in today's Navy. If you 
qualify, you can sign up 
for guaranteed training in 
the field of your choic«, and ' 
start after you graduate. 
The skills you'll learn will 
last a lifetime. The places - 
you can visit, you'll j 
remember for the 
rest of your life. 
To find out more, 
call your local 
Navy repre- 
sentative: 

1-800-692-7823 




4oSPOTUGHTaMonlir, Ji p. M, IW4 





ABOVE 

COACH Louis J. Menago chals with 
(he Wildcal players during a lime oul. 

(SPOTLIGHT plwin by Mary L. 
Pease) 



FAR LEFT 

JAMMING Ihe ball is Timothy A. 
Kodgen, a broadcisling sludenl from 
Boyerlown. Rodgers is warming up for 
home game againsi Luzerne County 
Community College. (SPOTLIGHT 
pliiilo by Mary L. Pease) 



LEFT 

LOOKING for an offensive player to 
loss the ball to is Timothy A. Rodgers, 
a broadcasting student from Boyer- 
lown. (SPOTLIGHT pliolo by Mary 
L. Pease) 



SADHA sponsors 
chili hot dog sale 

There will be a hot dog sale lonior- 
row sponsored by the Student American 
Dental Hygiene Association (SADHA) 
in the foyer of the Academic Center 
(ACC), according to Mrs. Davie Jane 
Nestaricl(, interim coordinator of the 
dental hygiene program. 

It will be held from 10:30 a.m. to 
noon. The cost is 60 cents for a plain 
hot dog, $1 for two hot dogs and 75 
cents for a hot dog with chili. 



Scholarship Opportunity 

Infurmadon provided by Financial Aid Office 
trir-tt Tlie Financial Aid Office lias applications for the Best Productions Foundation 
scholarship program. The program is designed Jor students enrolled in vocaiional- 
technical programs not leading to a Bachelor 's Degree. In Ihe past, these scholarships 
have helped students pursue careers as nurses, x-ray technicians, cooks, barbers, but- 
chers, secretaries, data processing programmers, and word processing technicians. 
i> A ir Eligible applicants must have completed high school and must be enrolled in a 
vocational-technical program. Awards range fiom SSOO to $1,000 and may be renewed 
for Ihe second academic year. Winners are selected on Ihe basis of participation in 
school/community activities, prior work experience, past educational jterforiiiaiice, 
financial need, and job market opportunities in your field of study, 
■tr it i! Applications must be postmarked by April I, IHi. For an application brochure, 
please contact Ihe Financial Aid Office, Room 201 in the Academic Center. 



PBL students trim alumni 
in challenge basketball 

Phi Beta Umbda (PBL) club 
members defeated the PBL alumni, 
69-28, in a challenge basketball game 
held at the Bardo Gym, Jan. 19. 

According lo David A. Haas, PBL 
president and computer science student 
from Williamsporl, the club has two 
upcoming challenge basketball matches 
againsi Ihe faculty and Ihc Computer 
Science Club scheduled for February. 

Soccer begins Thursday 

Intramural soccer will begin this 
Thursday from 6;30 to 8:.TO p.m. in the 
Bardo Gym, according to Mrs. JoAnn 
R. Frcmiolli, coordinator of intramural 
athletics and College activities. 

Inlcreslcd students who have not 
signed up previously may still do so in 
Room 108, Bardo Gym, added Mrs. 
Fremiolti, 

IM wrestling tournament 
scheduled to start today 

The IM wrestling tournament will 
take place this week, with the first 
elimination match scheduled for 4:15 to 
6:15 p.m. today, according to Mrs. 
JoAnn R. Fremiotti, coordinator of in- 
tramural athletics and College activities. 

Eliminations continue tomorrow 
from 7 to 9 p.m., with finals at 7 to 10 
p.m. Wednesday. 

All wrestling action will take place 
in the Bardo Gym. 

"Students may visit the gym to 
support their favorite participant," add- 
ed Mrs. Fremiotti. 



Creative 
Kitchen 

Picnic in January 
Monday, Jan. 30 

Fun Tomato Fennel Soup 

Picnic Ctiicken 

r\/lanhattan Deli Salad 

Stuffed Zucchini Boats 

Swingin' Oatmeal tvluffin Bread 

Perfect end to picnic: eittier 

Casatia (Italian cake) or 

Raspberry Cassis Granila 

Thinl( Spring 

Wednesday, Feb. 1 

Creamy Broccoli Soup 

Cornisfi Game Hen 

witti Fruit Glaze 

on Stuffing Nesf 

Filled Baked Potato 

Green Beans Almondine 

Fresh Fruit Salad 

Assorted Rolls 

German Chocolate Cake 

La Cuisine Creole 

Tliursday, Feb. 2 

(Mushroom Bisgue 

Chicken Clemenceau 

(chicken saute with vegetables) 

Sole Creole on Rice 

Glazed Baby Carrots 

Blackstone Salad 

New/ Orleans Style French Bread 

A Nun's Sigh 

Coconut Custard Pie 

Coffee, tea, iced lea, milk 

and water served with all meals. 

fvleals cost $3, Soups with 

homemade rolls and desserts are 

a la carte 



Dew Crew, High Rollers 
top intramural bowling 



SPOTLIGHTOMoiidiy, Ju. M, I9Md5 



High team scorers for ihe in- 
tramural teams were the Dew Crew and 
High Rollers. 

Team standings 
Team Wins Losses 

1. Dew Crew 5 1 

2. High Rollers 5 1 

3. CU-JO 4 2 

4. The Mad Halters 3 3 

5. Flintstones 3 3 

6. Destroyers 3 3 

7. Unpredictables 2 4 

8. Head Pins 2 4 

9. The Cillo-Etts 2 4 

10. Bonehcads: undeterminded 

Men's high single 

Franklin J. Seber, electrical 
technology student from Scranton, 
bowled a 245. 

Scott R. Mondschein, engineering 
drafting technology student from 
Coplay, bowled a 237. 

Mark E. Reamsnyder, business 
management student from 
Williamsport, bowled a 236. 



Women's high single 

Denisc M. McNeil, computer 
science student from Williamsport, 167. 

Denisc M. King, secretarial science 
student from Cogan Station, 158. 

Cindy M. Cekovich, floriculture 
student from Mechanicsburg, 149. 
High learn single 

Destroyers, 960. 

Boneheads, 875. 

Head Pins, 862. 

Men's high series 

Reamsnyder bowled a 648. 

Seber, 629. 

Kirk D. Zohn, air/condition- 
ing/refrigeration student from 
Fredericksburg, 618. 

Women's high series 

McNeil, 465. 
King, 459. 
Cekovich, 394. 

High learn series 
Destroyers bowled a 2653. 
High Rollers, 2514. 
Flintstones, 2436. 




BOWLING his way to Ihe Number One position of Ihe Inp five bowlers is 
Franklin J. Seber, eleclrical lecbnulogy sludcnl from Scranlon. (SPOTLIGHT 
pholo by Lori M. Lane) 

Volleyball rosters due today; meeting set for tonight 



Students interested in intramural 
volleyball need to complete a roster 
before noon today and those par- 
ticipating in the volleyball tournament 
must attend the 5:30 to 7:30 meeting 
tonight in the Bardo Gym's east end, 
according to Mrs. JoAnn R. Fremiotti, 
coordinator of intramural athletics and 
College activities. 

Movie draws 27 devotees 

"Every Which Way But Loose" 
was sponsored in a fund-raising event 
by Gamma Epsilon Tau on Jan. 19. 

"A turnout of 27 people - who 
really enjoyed thctuselvcs - were in at- 
tendance," according to Edward C. 
Stoddard, club prcsidcni. 



Participants may enter one of three 
leagues with a six-player minimum per 
team. The three categories are men's, 
women's, or coed (three men and three 
women), added Mrs. Fremiotti. 

The sign-up roster is available in 
Mrs. Fremiotti's office. Room 108, Bar- 
do Gym. 



But how's the fishing? 
The Huang He River in China has 
twice been responsible for massive 
deaths as a result of flooding, lit 1887, 
there were 900,000 deaths recorded as a 
result of the river's fury, and in 1931, 
there were 3,700,000 li\cs claimed by 
ihc raging body of waicr. 



ACROSS 

1 Time gone by 

4 Pronoun 

6 Pretends 
1 1 Allow 
t3 Vegetable 

15 Preposition 

16 Instruct 

18 Latin 
conjunction 

19 Sun god 
21 Paradise 

32 Clan 

24 Chills and 

lever 
26 Wile ol 

Geraint 

28 Imitate 

29 Repairs 
31 River duett 

33 Teutonic 
deity 

34 Pound down 
36 Falsifier 

38 Frencti article 
40 Flesh 
42 Look fixedly 
45 Doctrine 
47 Short jacKel 

49 Hastened 

50 Husband of 
Gudrun 

52 Allowance for 
waste 

54 Prefix: 
down 

55 Negative 

56 Seesaws 
59 Symbol for 

iron 
61 Come on 

the &cene 
63 Tradesman 

65 Floats in air 

66 Old pronoun 

67 Native metal 

DOWN 



2 Mr. Arliss 

3 Con)unction 

4 Conceal 

5 Musical study 

6 Breed of dog 

7 Torrid 

8 The sweet- 
sop 

9 Parent: 
colloq. 

10 Russian plain 
12 Pinetree 

state: abbr. 
14 Aquatic 

mammal 
17 Coin 
20 Female 

relative 

23 Babylonian 
deity 

24 Kind of 
cheese 

27 Platform 
30 Pintail duett 
32 Narrow strip 

of wood 
35 Talks glibly 
37 Foray 



Answer 10 ta%l week's puzzle 


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sITfp E 





36 Climbing 

plant 
39 Bars legally 
4iaviHniury 

43 Close-flUIng 
heavy jacket 

44 Man's 
nickname 

46 Milliliter: 
abbr. 



48 In want 
51 Willow 
53 Woody plant 

57 Organ of 
hearing 

58 A continent: 
abbr. 

60 Before 

62 River In Italy 

64 Beholdl, 







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Donate blood. It's a gift for life. 



IWAMfYOU 




sy>aa£ys 



BELL MURRAS'tN 
STRIPES 

• HAROLD RAMIS • WARREN OATES • 
• P J. SOLES • JOHN CANDY • 

Mmic BT ELMES BESNSTEIN satzmnjs <r( LEN BLt}M * 
DANGOLDBEKG and HAROLD RAMIS 

r IVAN EEITMAN amd DAN GOLDBEBG f\ 
itIVANREITMAN III 



|RIIIBTMCTI»» | 



Tonight 7:30 p.m. 



ACC Auditorium ^ 

SI (witli ID) 
$2 (without ID) 



6DSPOTUGHTOMondiy. Jm. 30, I9M 




Studies reveal 



Heart disease begins in childhood 



Whal is il? 
l\'i fellucini! 

Miss Kalhy L. Orso (right) 
planned and was in charge 
of last Wednesday's 
Creative Kitchen meal: Jet- 
lucini alfredo. The noodles 
had to be made aead and, 
of course, allowed to 
"dry". How to dry them 
with limited counter space? 
Miss Orso used her "noo- 
dle"... and clotheslined 
them. /SPOTLIGHT plmlas 
by Mary L. Peaxe/ 



Radio station 
extends time 



Tom L. Murphy, of Washinglon 
Crossing; John D. Nelson, of Stale Col- 
lege, and Scan C. McOough, of 
Williamsporl, 

Geoffrey M. Hoover, of 
Williamsporl; Eric W. Huffman, of 
Williamsporl, and David L. James, of 
William.sporl. 

Paul A. Langc, of Williamsporl; 
Wesley H. Lalchford, of Alloona, and 
David Bales, of Williamsporl. 

Susan Cowhcr, of Millheim; Maria 
D. Cunningham, of Locic Haven, and 
Bradd E. Fousl, of Howard. 

Christopher M. Fry, of Mon- 
loursvillc; Melissa A. Gore, of Soulh 
Williamsporl; JclTrey 6. Harvey, of 
Williamsporl; Douglas M. Bower, of 
Williamsporl, and Cynlhia E. Har- 
Iranfl, of Williamsporl. 



Have a promotion 
for display windows? 

Anybody inleresled in using 
Ihe Academic Center display win- 
dows for a iheme or promotion 
should contact Robert L. Lyons, 
assistant professor of retail 
management, al Exl. 227 or in 
Room 507. 

"The fashion, merchandis- 
ing, and display students will be 
delighted lo design a display," 
Lyons said. 




Infnnmiinrt provided by Janet R. Querintii. 
Even though heart disease rarely 
strilces before midlife, scientific evidence 
now shows thai heart disease begins in 
early childhood, when lifelong health 
habits are formed, according to 
Heallhlines, a newsletter published by 
the American Red Cross. 

The newsletter reports that autop- 
sies of many preschool children who die 
from unrelated causes show the beginn- 
ings of atherosclerosis. Autopsies of 
m American casualties in Vietnam found 
* thai 45 percenl had atherosclerosis al an 
averapp aee of 22. 



College nurse, Heallli Semce C enier. 

Research bas also shown ihal blood 
pressure and obesity pallerns are also 
formed in childhood. 

For the first lime in July 1983, the 
American Heart Association' recom- 
mended dietary guidelines and other 
preventive measures for all children past 
Ihe age of two. 

Heallhlines also reports thai many 
experts recommend blood pressure and 
cholesterol checkups for all children, 
regardless of age or family medical 
history. 



Associate professor attends 
two-day income tax seminar 



Phillip D. Landers, associate pro- 
fessor of business administration, at- 
tended a two-day session of seminars 
covering corporate and individual in- 
come tax. 

The Jan. 3 and 4 event was spon- 
sored by the Northcentral Chapter of 
the Pennsylvania Institute of Certified 
Public Accountants, he said. It was 
held al the Hillside Restaurant. 

A video presentation was shown. 
Landers said. It covered new provisions 
in lax laws applying to individuals and 



Grant Martin assumes position 
in Center for Lifelong Education 



corporation as well as reviews of recent 
court cases and rulings by Ihe Internal 
Revenue. Service. 

The educational materials for the 
presentation, including Ihe videotapes, 
were prepared by the continuing educa- 
tion division of the American Institute 
of Certified Public Accountants. 

Landers explained, "The purpose 
for me was lo help me prepare for 
leaching income lax accounting." The 
three-credit night course, taught by 
Landers, is pari of the accounting cur- 
riculum. 



By Donna M. Barnett 
Staff Writer 

Gram Martin, -a South 
Williamsporl native, began work Jan. 2 
in the Center for Lifelong Education as 
coordinator for specialized technical 
educational programs. 

Martin's duties include setting up 
contract courses, creating contracts, fin- 
ding instructors, and reviewing cur- 
riculums and costs. 

"I tailor a program lo what a 
business wants. Take, for example, a 
company that just bought a bunch of 
personal computers. They need so- 
meone 10 leach their staff how to use 
them, so ihey call me. I find an inslruc- 
lor and set up a program that will train 
their staff. It's very cost effective to 



business." Martin said. 

Stale inspection programs are 
another aspect of Martin's job which 
gels popular response. 

"Say you own a gas station and 
you want to be certified lo inspect 
automobiles. You would contact me 
and I would place you in a program that 
certifies people lo inspect automobiles," 
Martin explained. 

Martin, a 1977 graduate of 
Bloomsburg University, has a bachelor 
of science degree in secondary education 
and comprehensive social 
studies/sociology. He previously taught 
social studies in Ihe Philadelphia area 
and later at Jersey Shore Area High 
School. 



Mrs. Moon attends Chicago meeting 



Mrs. Vivian P. Moon, associate 
professor of food service and dietetics, 
attended a conference in Chicago recent- 
ly. Mrs. Moon was a member of The 
National Task Force Establishing Stan- 
dards for Dietetic Assistance Progi^ms. 
The task force's aim was .to set 
guidelines for dietetic programs in every 
college and university thai now has one 
and for those requesting lo start a new 
program. 

The standards go into effect Dec. 
31, 1984. Mrs. Moon said some of the 
existing programs "do some very shady 
things". But, she was quick to add that 



there are also programs doing a good 
job. 

Graduates who want lo be accepted 
into a professional organization, either 
the American Dietetic Association 
(ADA) or the Hospital, Institution and 
Education Food Service Society, must 
meet these standards. 

The members had a number of 
varied backgrounds. Some were 
authors, educators and dielelicians. 
They met with four members from ADA 
who gave them input on how lo 
establish and maintain high standards in 
dietetic programs. 




NEW EMPLOYEE in the Center for 
Lifelong Education: Grant Martin. 



The second-longest river in North 
America is the Mackenzie. 



CSC meeting a must, 
says club officer 

The Computer Science Club 
will hold a meeting tomorrow at 
3:30 p.m. in Room 323, Academic 
Center (ACC). 

According to B. Drew 
Robi.son, public relations, there 
will be a discussion of designs for 
hooded sweatshirts for club 
members. It is mandatory for all 
members to attend, he said. 



SPOTUGHTgMoBdty, Jib. M, lM4a7 



Snow and emergenc y closin g procedure/policy detailed 



/The College's policy on snow aid emergency closing is published as a service lo 
readers. II is suggested llial this Hem be clipped and saved./ 



Decision to Close 



(1) Closing of Secondary Voilionil-Technictil Classes 

Closing of the secondary program means that secondary students, 
faculty, and staff are either released or not required lo come to the College. This 
decision will be made by the president in consultation with the dean of academic af- 
fairs. The dean of academic affairs will consult with the appropriate associate dean 
before making a recommendation to the president. 

(2) Closing of Poslsecondary On-Campus Classes 

Closing of on-campus day classes means that affected postsecondary 
students, faculty, and staff are either released or not required to come to the Col- 
lege. Decision is made by the president in consultation with the dean of academic 
affairs. The dean of academic affairs will consult with the associate deans making a 
recommendation to the president. In inclement weather the decision to close is nor- 
mally made by 6 a.m. The dean of academic affairs will notify the director of com- 
munications of the president's decision. 

A decision to cancel evening classes will be made by the president in 
consultation with the dean of academic affairs. The dean of academic affairs will 
consult with the associate deans and the director of Lifelong Education before mak- 
ing a recommendation to the president. The dean of academic affairs will notify the 
director of communications of the president's decision. .The decision to cancel 
evening classes will be made by 3 p.m. or earlier if possible. 

(3) Closing of Lifelong Education Classes 

, The closing of any lifelong education classes means that affected 

sfudents, faculty, and staff are either released or not required to come to class or 
report to work. - 

Evening Classes - Decision is made by the President in consultation 
with the Dean of Academic Affairs. The Dean of Academic Affairs will consult 
with the Director of Lifelong Education before making a recommendation to the 
President, The Dean of Academic Affairs will be responsible for coordinating the 
closing of credit and non-credit classes and for informing the Director of Com- 
munication of the President's decision. In inclement weather the decision to cancel 
evening classes must be made by 3 p.m. ' 

A decision to dismiss classes early at the end of the evening is made by 
the Dean of Academic Affairs in consultation with the Director of Lifelong Educa- 
tion. 

Off-Campus Classes ~ Decision is made by the Dean of Academic Af- 
fairs in consultation with the Director of Lifelong Education. 

(4) Closing of the Main Campus 

Closing of the institution means that the entire College is officially clos- 
ed to students and the public and that all faculty, administrators, and other support 
employees, other than those required lo remove snow or complete necessary func- 
tions, will either be released or not required to come to work. Decision will be 
made by the President in consultation with the Dean of General Services and the 
Dean of Academic Affairs. The Dean of Academic Affairs will notify the Director 
of Communication of the President's decision. 



Highspeed 
High Fidelity. 




ylLPINE 



M & M STEREO 
EQUIPMENT 

25 W. Church St. Williamsporl 

(In Ttie Badman & Schurer Building) 
te(Behincl E.J.'S SPEAK-E-Z)BBi 



(5) Closing of (he North Campus 

The closing of the North Campus means that affected students facul- 
ty, and staff are either released or not required to come to class or report to work 
The-decision to close the North Campus will be made by the President in consulta- 
tion with the Dean of Academic Affairs. Prior to making a recommendation to the 
President, the Dean of Adacemic Affairs will contact the Director of the North 
Campus and determine the severity of the existing or anticipated weather or 
emergency conditions. The Dean will then coordinate this information with the 
coniparable conditions - if any - affecting the main campus and present a com- 
prehensive recommendation to the President. After the President makes the deci- 
sion regarding the operation of the North Campus, the Dean of Academic Affairs 
will notify the Director of the North Campus. The Director will be responsible for 
noti ying all appropriate news media and designated members of the North Campus 
faculty and staff. '^ 

Decision to Close in (he Absence of the President 

When the President is off campus and unavailable, the same procedure 
will be followed in closing the secondary, postsecondary, and Lifelong Education 
programs, with the Dean of Academic Affairs making the final decision and then 
notifying the other Deans. Institutional closings in the absence of the President will 
be made by the Dean of Academic Affairs in consultation with the Dean of General 
Services. If the Dean of Academic Affairs is also absent, the final decision on in- 
stitutional closing will be made by the Dean of Employee and Public Relations in 
consiillalion with the Dean of General Services. 

Employee and Student Notification 

(1) While Classes are in Session 

All administrative offices will be called following the organizational 
structure, i.e., the President's Council and the switchboard operator. The Presi- 
dent's Council will notify their offices and offices reporting to them. Division 
Directors will notify faculty, and faculty will notify students. 

The Center for Lifelong Education will see that an appropriate taped 
telephone message is put in place at the appropriate times. 

(2) While Classes are nut in Session 

1. The Dean of Academic Affairs will inform the Director of Com- 
munications who will see that a public announcement is made on the following 
radio stations: WWPA, WRAK/WKSB, WILQ/WLYC-Williamsporl; WMPT- 
Soulh Williamsporl; WPBZ-Lock Haven; WMLP-Millon; WKOK-Sunbury; 
WNBT-Wellsboro; WTTC-Towanda; WSQV, WJSA-Jersey Shore; WFRM- 
Coudersport; WPGM-Danville; WATS-Sayre and WSEW-Selinsgrove. 

When an emergency arises and it requires that the College be closed for 
an extended period of time and students are not on campus, closing or opening an- 
nouncements will be made by the following radio and TV stations throughout the 
slate in addition to the stations named above: WBRE-radio and TV, Wilkes-Barre; 
KYW-radio and TV, Philadelphia; WHP-radio and TV, Harrisburg; KDKA-radio 
and TV, Pittsburgh; WJET-Erie, and WFBG-Alloona. 

2. The President will inform the other Deans who will implement their 
employee telephone chains. 

Artists Unlimited 
plan spring trip 

Artists Unlimited met Jan. 20 and 
teneatively scheduled an overnight trip 
to Washington, D.C. for April 13 and 
14, according lo Patrick D. Murphy, 
assistant professor of advertising art and. 
the group's adviser. 

A committee was formed to oversee 
fund-raising using primarily a possible 
hot dog sale (with a variety of 
toppings). 

Also discussed were proceeds col- 
lected from the Christmas card sale. 




According lo The New Emily 
Post's Edquetle. the equipment for 
ealiiig raw fruit al table consists of a 
sharp-bladed fruit knife, a fork, and a 
finger bowl. In a reslaurani, when no 
knife is given you, il is proper lo ask for 
one. 



BRUSHING OFF the College 
walkways was one of several 
maintenance duties completed last 
week during the icy, snowy, foggy 
weather. (SPOTLIGHT pholo by Mary 
L. Pease) 

Bucknell Univcrsily, Lewisburg, 
defeated Miami (Florida), 26-0, in the 
1935 Orange Bowl Game. 



8aSPOTUCH TDMoiid iy, Jin. JO. 1984 



President, senator announce plans 



Conlinued from pogf /DDD 
County area. - 

The projected size of the proposed 
building is 125,000 square feet, in com- 
parison to the new Lifelong Education 
Center (presently being buill) which 
covers 83,000 square feet. 

Estimated cost for the Advanced 
technology and Allied Health Center is 
$14,875,000, with a projected comple- 
tion date of summer 1987. Actual con- 
struction is slated to begin early in 1985. 

The state has agreed to match, 
dollar-for-dollar, half of the center's 
cost, amounting to $7.5 million. Dr. 
Breuder gave much credit to Sen. Hager 
for his assistance in obtaining this 
■money. 



ALCOHOL 
AWARENESS 

lufoniialinn pfmided 
by nmm C. Slioff 



Social drinking is: 

*A glass of wine to enhance a 
meal. 

*A drink or two while you're hav- 
ing fun. 

*Sipping and eating. 

*Drinking and talking to friends. 

'Knowing when to say "WHEN". 

*Never having to say you're sorry 
for what you did while drinking. 



MUSICIANS WANTED 

Winfed.' 

Musicians For 

organized Jam 

Vocals also needed 

No head bangers please 

Call Pete, 322-9148 



BATONS FOR SALE 

Three 26-inch batons (2 match); 

; baton case; I hoop baton. $30 or best 

offer. Will sell separately. Call Judy 8 

a.m. Ip 4:30 p.m.. College F.xl. 219. 

FOR SALE 

2 Sears Superguard mud and snow tires 
X.S.T. Size A 78-13, fiberglass belled, 
two-ply lubeless. $2S each. Call Ext. 

455. 

RIDE NEEDED 

To Wllkes-Barre/Kingslon area every 
Friday. I can leave about 3 p.m. Also 
need ride from W-B/Klngslon on Sun- 
day evening. Call Steve at 327-8269 
after 5 p.m. 



Lycoming County has agreed to in- 
vest $5 million in the project, in addi- 
tion to $1,034,000 coming from Voca- 
tional Education Act funds (federal). 
There will be $90,000 also included 
from the Appalachian Regional Com- 
mission. The balance will be absorbed 
by the College, according to Dr. 
Breuder_. ^ _ 

A breakdown of the remaining cost 
and where it is to come from within the 
College, was given by Dr. Breuder at 
the conference. He said $100,000 will 
come from the Center for Lifelong 
Education, $426,000 from College 
Capital Funds, and $850,000 from 
sponsoring and non-sponsoring students 
($425,000 from each). 

Dr. Breuder pointed out that no 
extra billing will occur with par- 
ticipating districts, but rather the money 
needed will simply come out of the 
regular tuition. 

Programs and curriculums pro- 
jected to be moved to the new building 
are computer science, practical nursing 
(LPN), radiologic technology, surgical 
technology, dental hygiene, and word 
processing. 

New programs also being con- 
sidered to be included in the building 
are electronic specialities, automated 
manufacturing technologies, robotics, 
laser technology, fiber optics, and 
nuclear medicine. 

Both Sen. Hager and Dr. Breuder 
stressed that this project would 
stimulate the economy in Lycoming 
County by creating new jobs and bring- 
ing more students into the area. 

Dr. Breuder noted that students are 
being turned away from the College 
because of inadequatefacilities. The 
new center is estimated to be able to ac- 
comodate about 500 more students each 
semester. 

Economists are stating that, with 
the "multiplier effect", each dollar 
spent locally o^ the center has a total 
cumulative value of $1.60. Over $5 
million will be generated annually. 

This figure can be related to the 
fact that over 70 percent of every dollar 
spent on the project is spent locally, but 
mainly from expenditures of additional 
students who could then be admitted. 

Dr. Breuder slated at the con- 
ference that the new center means the 
difference between having a viable col- 
lege in the future and not having one. 
"There's no question about it," he 
said. 



PLAY LUCKY 
NUMBERS AND 
WIN A WHOLE 
SUB AND MED. 
DRINK 



Cilb's College Corner 



1100 W. Third SI., WilJiamsporl 
INext to Academic Ctnlerl 

PHONE AHEAD: 322-1321 



HOURS: 7:)0 a.m. lo 6:00 p.m. 
Monday thru Friday 



BULLETIN BOARD 

For week of Monday, Jan. SO ihrough Sunday. Feb. 5 

MEETINGS 

Computer Science Club... 3:30 p.m., tomorrow. Room 321, ACC. 

Ski Club... 4 p.m., this Wednesday, Room 325, ACC. 

Women's Forum... 12 p.m., this Wednesday, Room 105, ACC. 

Parents and Friends of Tol Watch... 12 p.m., this Wednesday, Room 103, 
ACC. 

Gamma Epsilon Tau . 
Building. 

Aplha Omega Fellowship. ^1 p.n\., this Tuesday, Roj)m 6, ACC. 



. 4 p.m., this Thursday, Room 218B, Administration 



MOVIE 

Stripes... 7:30 p.m., tonight, ACC Auditorium. Admission $1 with vajidated 
student ID. $1 for senior citizens an^ children u nder 12 and $2 for all others. 

SPORTS 

Wildeal Basketball... Wildcats vs. Lock Haven University, 8 p.m., tonight, 
Bardo Gym. 

Intramural Bowling... ABC B owling Lan es, 4 p.m., tomorrow. 

ACTIVITIES 

Skiing at Oregon Hill... This Wednesday. Bus leaves LRC at 5:30 p.m. and 
returns at 10 p.m. Must sign up in IM office. Room 108, Bardo Gym. 

Ice Skating... this Thursday at Sunbury Community Youth Center. Free 
transportation. Bus leaves LRC at 5:30 p.m. and returns at 9 p.m. Skate rentals, 
50 cents. Must sign up in IM office. Room 108, Bardo Gym. 

Tobogganing... This Sunday at Eagles Mere. Free with validated ID. Bus 
leaves LRC at 10 a.m. and returns at 3 p.m. Must sign up at IM office. Room 108, 
Bardo Gym. 

Hot Dog Sale... Sponsored by SADHA. 10:30 a.m. to 12 p.m., tomorrow, 
ACC lobby. Prices are 60 cents for plain; two for $1, and 75 cents with chili. 

Agri-business Club volleyball game... Members only. 4 p.m., today, Bardo 
Gym. 

yorlh Campus IDs... Will be taken at the North Campus from 10 a.m. to 4 
p.m. 




Chris Rohmann presents multimedia entertainment 




Chris Rohmaiin, an Ohio-boni singer, wrilcr, and atlor will perform two shows this 
Thursday at 6:30 p.m. and 8 p.m. in the Academic Center Auditorium, according to Mrs. 
JoAnn R. Frcmintti, coordinator of intramural athletics and College activities. 

The first show, "Wild West Willard" i.s an "unique entertainment" which expands the 
multimedia idea developed for "Technicolor Dreams". "Cactus Clem" sings and narrates, 
with the characters' scenes, voices, music and effects presented in colorful projections and 
stereo sound. The result combines the immediacy of live acticm with the spectacle of the big 
screen . 

Meets Wild 'n' Wonly Weslerners 

"Wild West Willard" is the story of a shy Victorian newspaperman who sets out to inter- 
view the outlaw. Screw McDrivcr. The boisterous collection of wild 'n' wooly Westerners he 
meets along the way includes an entrepreneurial sheriff, a gun-totin" cowgirl, a 150-year-old 
pros|ieclor and a hilarious assortment of wildlife. In the end, Willard's quiet perservance and 
good deeds win out against the villians' guns, plots, and bad manners. 

The .second show, "Technicolor Dreams", is an "unique concert" combining live enter- 
tainment with innovative multimedia elements, a sophisticated blend of "Folk 'n' Roll" songs, 
colorful projections and stereo sound. 

' Each song has visual idenily 

Rohmann performs a diversity of original songs reflecting American life, easygoing, 
thought-provoking and laced with humor. High-quality music backing tapes augment his 
guitar, while over 500 wide-screen slide images illustrate the lyrics. 

Each song has its own visual idenity, with styles ranging from paintings to photos to car- 
toons. The result is an engaging performer in an intriguing sound-and-image selling a full- 
stage spectacle with a small-scale price tag. 

A native of Ohio, Rohmann has only recently relumed to the Stales after being based for 
some time in England. There he performed regularly on British radio and TV, toured the 
European concert and festival circuits, produced two albums of his songs, had a top 10 hit 

■■■ Please ttini In Page 4 



M» 



S potlight 

Miinday, Keb. 6. 1984 • Viil, 19, fVii. 21 • 12 PaRcs 
Williamspiirl Area Cmnmunily Oitlesf • Williamspiirl. Pa. 177 



Foundation officers re-elected Students aid family from South Side 



imlnjti cmultiy «/ Collene Injurimlmi 

William Pickclner, of 1400 Camp- 
bell St., Williamsport, has been re- 
elected president of the Williamsport 
Area Community College Foundation, 
Inc. 

Also elected were Peyton D. 
McDonald, vice-president, of 1545 
Grampian Blvd., Williatnsport, and 
James E. Short, secretary/treasurer, of 
24 10 -Blair St., Williamsport. 

Also elected to serve additional 
terms were several members of the 
Foundation's Board of Directors. 

They are William D. Davis, presi- 
dent, Commonwealth Bank and Trust 
Company, Williamsport; R. Lee 
Fcnslamaker, chairman, Williamsport 
National Bank; George E. Logue, presi- 
dent, George E. Logue, Inc., 
Williamsport; John B. McMurtric, 
president, Northern Central Bank, 
Williamsport; John Savoy, president, 
John Savoy & Son, Inc., Montoursville, 
and James E. Short, president, Jesco 
Athletic Company, Williamsport. 
Fdundalion expanded 

The Foundation only recently 
began actively pursuing funding in- 
itiatives. However, since its inception in 
mid-1982, the Foundation has expanded 
quickly. 

According to Executive Director 
Fred T. Gilmour, a total of $230,386 in 
gifts and grants was received between 
Jan. I and Dec. 31, 1983. Businesses 



and industries donated $77,541 in gifts, 
equipment and matching funds. In- 
dividuals donated $32,145 in gifts and 
equipment. Deferred gifts accounted for 
$100,000 and scholarships and 
memorial accounts for $20,700. 

The main purpose of the Founda- 
tion is to encourage, solicit, receive and 
administer gifts of funds and properly 
to benefit the College. To this end, the 
Foundatioti is establishing an Endow- 
ment Fund which will provide the Col- 
lege with an alternate, fiexiblc, and con- 
tinuing funding source. 

Gilmour said the goal is to raise 
one million dollars over four years. The 
principle amount will be invested while 
the interest income will be used to ac- 
quire sophisticated equipment necessary 
to provide slate of the art instruction; 
upgrade now inadequate laboratory 
space to provide the best instructional 
programming possible; retain faculty to 
prepare them to teach concepts and 
practices used by tomorrow's industries. 

Currently, the Foundation is 
vigorously pursuing a deferred giving 
program and will provide additional 
memorial gift opportunities in the near 
future. During 1983, the College receiv- 
ed $100,000 in deferred gifts - an 
anonymous bequest and an insurance 
policy taken out by Jack Minnier of 
Williamsport. 



The New American Webster Han 
dy College Dictionary defines favor as 
"a spirit of approval, good will, an act 
of kindness, not of scll'-scckiMg." 

On Dec. 13 and 14, 1983, 12 
sludcnls from the secondary vocational 
program at I he College went to the aid 
of ilic Robert Kline familv in South 



Williamsport. 

It rained three inches, causing the 
Klines' back cellar wall to cave in. Mud 
and cinder bhick debris poured into 
ihcir basement. "They really had a 
problcjii." said Michael J. Slan/ionc, 
cooKlin;ilor of -.aoiidaiv \ni;ili,.ii:i| 



) Pjge 4 



Pli'U^, 




RKSPONDIINC Ic) a weather emergency was Ihis group nl secDndarv vocational 
students from South Williamsporl who repaired and cleaned up a family's base- 
menl. Pictured from lel'l are David F. Wrighl. drafling student; Richard F. 
Bolay, masonry student; Kevin S. DeWald, automotive student; Steven M. Shaf- 
fer, carpentry student; Charles S. Hornherger, masonry student; William J. 
Dewald, carpentry student; Michael D. Lord, auto mechanics student, and John 
A. Koehlcr, drafting student. Students not pictured are Bart M. Engel and James 
L. Lyons, welding students; Terry L. Kopp, carpentry student, and William J. 
Relfsnyder, masonry student. /SPOTLIGHT plialo hy Mary L. Pease/ 



laSPOTUCHTDMoniHy. Feb. 6. IM4 

Exchange day 
would bring 
students 
together . 

...In the SPOTLIGHT'S opinion 

Does Ihe ma|orlly ol students 
l<now Ihe College is comprised ol 
various campuses: the campus in 
Williamsporl (main campus), the Earth 
Science Campus, Ihe Norlh Campus in 
Wellsboro, and Ihe Avialioo facility at 
Monloursville? ^ 

We didn't think so. The 
SPOTLIGhIT proposes a campus ex- 
change day be arranged This would 
involve bringing students together for 
rap sessions and to lind out what is go- 
ing on at each campus, • 

We could begin with studenis in 
leadership positrons - such as club of- 
ficers - and then generalize the visits 

Iwlaybe we can expand knowledge 
(through a campus exchange day or 
some other sort ol College-related ac- 
tivity to bring all students together and 
get a belter understanding of Ihe 
Williamsporl Area Community College. 



Cross-country skiing on streets 
adds another threat to drivers 

...in the SPOTLIGHT'S opinion 

Driving down a snow-covered street can be more dangerous than most 
drivers think Besides watching lor other vehicles, drivers now have another 
obstacle to look lor - cross-country skiers 

Cross-country skiing has become a new winter experience for many people. 
Cross-country skiers have lahen to Ihe snow-covered cily streets to ski at night. 
Straight streets with packed-down snow provide an enjoyable path for Ihe skiers 

This problems for drivers never had lo be confronted before. Skiing is grow- 
ing in popularity as fast as skateboards, roller skates, and bikes did at one time 

What about the driver'' Skiers add still another threat to the driver driving in 
inclement weather II a driver has lo slop quickly on icy roads to avoid hilling a 
skier, he might slide and do extensive damage lo his car. himsell. and perhaps 
others. 

If skiers must ski at night, they should wear reflective clothing lor their own 
safely 

The final question to be asked ol the on-street skier is: Is the enjoyment 
worth the danger lo him and Ihe added aggravation to drivers? 

Short-wave radio teaches 
student about countries 



Whaddya' 
say... ? 



Question: Should churches be 
taxed? Why? 

Location: Administration 
Building 

Photos by Mary L. Pease 
Text by Robert W. Mlnler 



By Robert 

As an avid devotee ol what I 
believe lo be one ol the lesser known 
hobbies which is nol only amusing but 
educational. I would like to share some 
of Ihe things Ihat can be learned while 
having lun with short-wave radio listen- 
ing 

I began my love affair with 
monitoring trans-oceanic radio broad- 
casts when my father gave a birthday 
gill 10 me; an old Zenith Wave-Magnet 
shorl-wave leceivei From the mo- 
ment I began "skimming Ihe bands" 
(tuning inio different stations on various 
wave bands). I was hooked 

I have never been to Europe or to 
many ol the places I have heard about 
on my radio, except lor Canada and 
Jamaica. However, from my avid pur- 



O. Hawk 

suit ol my hobby, I have learned a 
wealth of information about the 
customs, politics, and culture ol many 
loreign peoples. 

I began sending to foreign radio 
stations for program schedules and 
then received literature, picture-post 
cards, and magazines as well as their 
program schedules With the periodic 
mailing of tellers, this educational cor- 
respondence has continued to a 
degree of my having stalled a file lor 
this material Irom the more than 20 
countries. 

A short-wave receiver can be 
bought inexpensively. The cost of a 
couple ol stamps can buy you a career 
as a world traveler without ever leaving 
your easy chair, except lor the walk to 
the mailbox. 




Richard D. Poling, graphic 
arts student from Aliquippa: "No, 
because Ihe bible says 10 per- 
cent should go to, God and Ihe 
other 40 percent should not go to 
the government." 



Bill Phoenix, broadcasting 
student from Lock Haven "Yes! 
Because they are just like a 
business" 




Reviewer critiques 
current singles 

music review by James K. Morrlssey 

Singles (45 rpm records) are more 
important than LP's. They are cheaper 
than albums and most artists release 
their best album tracks as singles. 

Bearing this thought in mind, let's 
have a look at some current singles: 

Rebel Yell (Billy Idol) - I'm sure 
that Billy would like to be the next Elvis 
but he won't make it with this mediocre 
follow-up to While Wedding. 

New Moon on Monday (Duran 
Duran) - A good chorus makes this 
song a step better Ihan their most re- 
cent efforts. 

Send Me An Angel (Real Life) - 
The Eurythmics Fan Club should be 
the proper name for this Australian 
synthesizer pop group 

Let The Music Play (Shannon) 
-This song is about tragedy on the 
dance lloor A boylriend dances with 
some olher girl lor awhile. The most 
tragic thing is Ihat there will be more 
mindless disco records like this one on 
the market since fi/lichael Jackson's 
phenomenal success 

99 Lullballons (Nena) - The Ger- 
man version is pointless However 
the version with English lyrics is timely 
and topical The innoceni act ol releas- 
ing 99 red ballons becomes sinister 
The music is good at full speed but 
there are loo many changes of pace. 
The lyrics are great and Ihe music is 
not bad 

Electric Kingdom (Twilight 22) - I 
saved the best 'til lasl This is a "rap" 
record ("rap" is rhyming black street 
music with a strict vocal meter) mixed 
with all kinds ol electronic percussion 
and sound effects There is even an 
electronic harpsichord The record 
covers no new ideas but it shines 
among its competition on the Billboard 
Magazine singles charts 

SPOTLIGHT 
Monday, Feb. 6, 1984 - Vol. 19, No. 2t 

Trie SPOTLIGHT is publistied eacti Monday 
morning oi tile academic year, except lor Col- 
lege vacations, by icurnalism and othier in- 
leresled students o( Ttie Williamsport Area Com- 
munity College 

Office. Room 7, Academic Center, 1005 
W Ttiird St, Wiliiamsport, Pa 17701 
Telephone (717) 326-3761. Extension 221. 



Wendy M Reider, graphic 
arts student Irom Poltstown: "No 
because ol the separation ol 
church and state " 




Bai[>,«.-i A Bniink, broad- 
casting student trom 
Wiliiamsport: "Yes! II it is a 
small tax il won't hurt them." 




Tracy A DeCoursey. draf- 
ting student Itom Williamsporl: 
"Nol Because everybody gives 
$5 or $10 in church And Ihat 
goes lor repairs, not lor taxes " 



iM 



Michael A. Miller." broad- 
casting sludenl from Brockway: 
"No. because it is a non-profit 
organization ■' 



hose of the student 
newspaper ot of those whose names accmpany 
items Opinions do not reflect official opinion of 
the mstilutron. 



The SPOTLIGHT is a member of Ihe Colum- 
bia Scholastic Press Association and a First 
Place Winner in that organization's most recent 
evaluation. 

THE STAFF 

Joan L. Thompson.Managing Fditor 

Pefry D. Pentz, Editorial Page Editor 

Thomas F IVlontgomery, Production Supervisor 

Mary L Pease, Photography Editor 

Annette M- Engel, Composition Manager 

Thomas H Long, Administrative Allans Editor 

Kay M Frace. Student Aflairs Editor 

Gisela D Grassley. Advertising Manager 

Lori M l_ane, Sports Editor 

Barbi L Chilson. Photo Technician 

■ Gregory W Huff, Senior Stall Writer 

IVIurray J Hanlord, Stall Artist 

REPORTERS/STAFF ASSOCIATES 

Richard E Kopp, Donna M Barnert, Ivlarcy 
L, Card, Kalhleen R Foreman, Kathryn M 
Gilbert. Robert O Hawk, Shawn W Heverly, 
Rodney D Hill. Lon L, Holland, Robert W, 
Minier, Kathy A fvleixel, Anne T Ivioratelli, 
James K Morrissey, Ivlark S Schwanke. Sandra 
R Taylor 

Faculty adviser Anthony N CiHo 



Production Staff This Issue 

Donna M. Barnett. Shawn W Heverly, 
Gisela D Grassley 



SPOTLIGHTDMonday, Feb. 6, l9Maj 



Litton employees 
attend specialized 
classes at College 

Courlesy College Informalion Office 

Foureen employees of Lillon In- 
dustries Inc., 1035 Westminster Drive, 
Williamsporl, are enrolled in Technical 
Physics One at the College. The 
custom-designed course is being made 
available by the Center for Lifelong 
Education. 

According to Grant Martin, coor- 
dinator of specialized technical educa- 
tion programs. Technical Physics One is 
a fundamental 60-hour course providing 
instruction in the physical sciences. 

It is intended to acquaint Lillon 
employees with the basic principles of 
physics and their practical applications. 

Upon completing the course, par- 
ticipants should be able to demonstrate 
a fundamental knowledge of the struc- 
ture of matter, perform simple com- 
putations involving force and motion; 
apply the concepts of work, power, and 
energy and demonstrate a working 
knowledge of fluid mechanics. 

Martin said the Litton workers at- 
tend classes on Tuesdays and 
Wednesdays from 4 to 6 p.m until May 
2. 

Certificates will be awarded to eligi- 
ble participants. 

Technical Physics One is just one 
of many special courses designed by the 
College for business/induslrial-rclaled 
clients. 

Haas, PBL president, 
issues final reminder 
about book pick-up 

Students who brought books in to 
be sold ai the Phi Beta Lambda (PBL) 
book sale should pick ihcm up by the 
end of this week. 

The books can be picked up at the 
PBL office. Room 333, Academic 
Center (ACC). 

"This is a final reminder," said 
David A. Haas, club president and 
computer science student from 
Williamsporl. 



3SSS5 



^xm^i^^w&s-^^i^^s^m^^^^'^^^^^^»^^-^''''''^'>^^^''^<'''^' 



To SPOTLIGHT readers: 

Valley Farms requests your cooperation in helping them to reduce the loss of 
milk cases and to recuperate misused milk cases. Serious consequences can be 
involved through the misuse of milk cases. 

The misuse of milk cases is a punishable crime according to the laws of Pen- 
nsylvania A milk case is private properly and must be recognized as such by 
anyone who chooses to use them lor reasons other than transporting milk or milk 
products. 

Valley Farms is one ol the many dairies in this Commonwealth experiencing 
milk case losses at an alarming rale The enormity ol this problem demands that 
action be taken to make the public aware of consequences involved 

Losses result in an expenditure ol over $60,000 per year for this dairy alone 
Therefore, Valley Farms asks for your assistance in collecting milk cases that 
may be being misused. 

Valley Farms is willing to make a contribution to the College activities fund 
lor each case that is recovered from the College, 

Anyone with milk cases may return them to the Intramural Athletics and Col- 
lege Activities Otfice, Room 108. Bardo Gym, with no questions asked. We will 
then return them to Valley Farms. 

If any organization or individual would be interested in working with the dairy 
on this project, they should contact this office, Ext. 269. 

JoAnn R. Fremlolli 

Coordinilor of Inlramunl Alhlelics 

and College aclivilies 



Creative 
Kitchen 



Br. Doyle's class hosts speakers 



The first of five scheduled ap- 
pearances by guest speakers in Dr. 
Daniel J. Doyle's slate and local 
government class look place Jan. 25. 

Mike Rafferly, editor of the Sun- 
day GRIT and graduate of the College, 
spoke and fielded questions as did Rod 
Bower, WILQ newscaster. 

The speakers focused primarily on 
the area of "political culture". This 
deals with the relationship of media and 
government; how one obtains informa- 
tion, how the values of an individual 

Air conditioning/refrigeration 
curriculum adds a night class 

The air conditioning/refrigeration 
curriculum has added another class, ac- 
cording to Frank P. Leach, assistant 
professor of air conditioning/refrigera- 
tion. 

The air conditioning/refrigeration 
technology class is a scheduled night 
class with a maximum enrollment of 27. 
The class is taught by part-lime instruc- 
tor Don Belles, said Leach. 

The class is "ongoing 
day program," he added. 



can affect politics and political repor- 
ting, and the age-old battle between 
politicians and reporters. 

An explanation for this continuous 
struggle between government and 
media, according to Rafferly and 
Bower, is thai most news publishers 
tend to be conservative while most news 
reporters tend to be liberal. 

The next speakers, tentatively 
scheduled, in- Dr. Doyle's class, will be 
two county commissioners. 

RIDE NEEDED 
To Wilkes-Barre/Kingslon area every 
Friday. I can leave about 6 p.m. Also 
need ride from Wilkes-Barre/Kingslon 
on Sunday evening. Call Sieve at 
327-8269 after 5 p.m, 

NEEDED: 1 pair of 14 Inch Snow 
Tires; Any kind. Reasonably priced. 
Call 323-4915 or 326-3761. Ext. 221, 
anytime. 



Cumptetlnii^i al E^panol 
lA Spanish biNlidayl 

Monday, Feb. 6 

Sopa De Jour 

Beef Base 

Seasoned with Garlic 

Paella Valenciana 
Rice, Shrimp, Chicken, 

Sausage and Clams 
Stuffed Pepper with Corn 

Sala a La Valenciana 

Breadslicks/Whipped Butter 

Chocalata de Melley 

(Filled Chocolate Cake) 

Brazo de Getano 

(Custard Filled Sponge Roll) 

Wednesday, Feb. 8 

French Onion Gratinee 

London Broil 

Potatoes Chantilly 

Green Beans Almandine 

Salad Mary Jane 

Kaiser Rolls 

Mousse Au Chocolate 

Thursday, Feb. 9 
Italiani Vegetable Soup 
Meal or Cheese Filled Manicotti i 
Green Beans 
Ceasar Salad Italian 
Garlic Bread 
Lemon Mousse 
Coffee, tea, iced tea. milk, and 
water served with all meals. Meals cost 
$3. Soups served with homemade rolls. 
Desserts are a la carte. 

FOR RENT 

Clean, furnished rooms for female 
students. Student kitchen and balb. 
Only three blocks from W.A.C.C. 
Localed al 754 W. Third SI. or phone 
326-4507. 



A frankpledge was a system of Old 
English Law that divided a communilyi 
into tithings or groups of 10 men, each' 
member of which was responsible for 
the conduct of the other members. 



..with the 



#^^ 



i^Have a Rear 



I 



% 



c3 



on Tuesday, February 14. 
Remember your special Valentines with a gift of 

••» Hallmark Cards 

and 

Russell Stover Candy ••• 

quality you've known and loved for over 60 years 
from 
E.H. Benisline Pharmacy 
^!^^ 2424 W. 4lh SI. 

*Hours: M-F 9 a.m. 'til 8 p.m 

'^^jiSal. 9 a.m. 'Ill 6 p.m^ 

*kV-.Ph.322-466i_J0^ 



m.ax 

dm 




4aSP0TLIGHTa Monday. Feb. 6. 19(14 

Chris Rohmann 
to present 
entertainment 

■ ■ mConlinued from Page I 

single, a novelty tune called "Funky 

Moped". 

Premiered il Festival 

"Technicolor Dreams" and "Wild 
West Willard" were premiered at the 
prestigious Edinburgh Festival, where 
"Technicolor Dreams" won the Fringe 
First Award. 

"Wild West Willard" will be 
shown at 6:30 p.m. this Thursday in the 
Academic Center Auditorium and 
"Technicolor Dreams" will be shown at 
8 p.m. There will be no admission 
charge. 

This event is sponsored by the Stu- 
dent Government Association (SGA), 
Mrs. Fremiotti said. 



Students aid family Foundation officers re-elected 

m^ Continued from Page I - " p,, f ,„„,7,„„//„„„7^/n / ' *'*' 



program. 

The 12 students are Bart M. Engcl, 
Terry L. Kopp, James L. Lyons, Rich 
F. Bolay, Kevin S. DcWald, William J. 
Dewald. Charles S. Hornbcrgcr, John 
A. Koehler, Michael D. Lord, William 
J. Reifsnydcr, Steven M. Shaffer, and 
David F. Wright. All are from South 
Williamsporl. 

Working 12 hour days, Ihe 
students cleaned and made masonary 
repairs on the cellar walls and made 
Ihcm functional again, he said. 

In a Icller lo the sludcnis, Dr. 
William J. Martin, director of secon- 
dary vocational programs, and Sian- 
zione, commended Ihe students for 
"showing genuine concern for your 
fellow citizens." 

The Icller goes on lo say, "II 
shows thai today's youth are concerned 
aboul people and will help when need- 
ed." 



Non-credit course brochure available 



Brochures for the Spring 1984 se- 
icond session of non-credil courses are 
available in the Center for Lifelong 
Education, according lo Mrs. Carol F. 
IKaufman, coordinator of campus based 
programs. 

I "This is the largest second session 
production we've had," Mrs. Kaufman 
said. "We have 24 pages instead of the 



usual 15." 

An increase in non-credil course 
;offerings is the reason for Ihe larger edi- 
tion, according lo Mrs. Kaufman. 

Anyone inlercslcd in taking non- 
credil courses or desiring information 
should contact Mrs. Kaufman in the 
Cenlcr for Lifelong Educalion by calling 
126-3727, .326-3756 or College Exi. 231. 



Vbu can learn tomorrow's 
technologies in today's Navy. 



Tomorrow's technologies, tomorrow's careers 
are waiting for you riglit now In the Navy. 
Sophisticated technical fields like computers, 
electronics, communications and engineering. 
If you've got solid training In these areas, 
you can have a solid future. 
, And there's no better place 
to get solid training in 
these technologies than 
in today's Navy. If you 
qualify, you can sign up 
for guaranteed training In 
the field of your choice, and ' 
Start after you graduate. 
The siiills you'll learn will 
last a lifetime. The places - 
you can visit, you'll i 
rememl>er for the 
rest of your life. 
To find out more, 
call your local 
Navy repre- 
sentative: 

1-800-692-7823 




iiiuumviuniiiDmuinimiiiniHniiiiiiiHHiiinim 



Scholarships established John Savoy, president of Savoy 

Scholarships established through Furniture Company, provided the Col- 

the Foundation reflect continued per- lege with nearly $3,000 in institutional 

sonal interest in the College and its ser- furniture which will be utilized in 

vices to the community and students. A various areas occupied by students, 

total of S20,700 was given for the Center serves mulli-purpose 

scholarships. ' Occupying a great deal of the 

Mrs. Ralph Smith, of Watsontown, Foundation's time is the Professional 



gave $10,000 to be awarded to selected 
students from Warrior Run School 
District who enrolled in programs at the 
community college. The Wheel Inn, 
Inc. of Tioga County, a service club, 
gave $8,000 to be distributed to selected 
students enrolled in agriculture-related 
studies. 

Gilmour said that donations of 
equipment, parts, and supplies are also events 
welcome donations and in many cases The Professional Development 

are used as supplements to thinly- Center is seen as a special program at 
stretched budgets. the College since it marks the first time 

Most corporations, he said, realize College students have been involved in 



Development Center, now under con- 
struction. 

When completed, the Center will 
serve as a multi-purpose 
faculty/staff/advisory committee 
meetings. Board of Trustees meetings 
and community forums. 

It will also be available for use by 
the public and for student special 



the tremendous advantage students have 
working in a well-equipped technical lab 
and are willing to invest in the institu- 
tion because they know the College 
serves their need for highly trained 
technicians. 

A significant donation last year 
was that of a Moog-Hydrapoint 
numerically controlled multi-axis and 
drilling machine. This gift, from the 
Forgflo Corporation, Sunbury, was 
made possible by a Foundation Board 
member, George V. Cohen, a 
Williamsporl attorney. 

Various members of the Founda- 
tion's board of directors have been 
generous with personal donations. Matt 
Gibbs, owner of Gibbs Pontiac-Buick, 
Hughesville, donated a 1976 Buick 
Regal to the secondary auto mechanics 
program^ 



the construction of a building on cam- 
pus. 

It is also the first time the State of 
Pennsylvania has contributed to a stu- 
dent project. The State will match 
whatever monies the College^raises for 
Ihe building project and willilso match 
other donations, including materials 
and supplies. 

Since the College is building the 
Center with donated supplies and funds, 
it becomes extremely important that the 
Foundation be able to assist in this ef- 
fort. 

In this time of constant change and 
continually emerging new high 
technologies, it is important that the _ 
College keep ahead of the changes. 

"It is vital that the College stay 
abreast of the training needs of our 
students. It is also important that 



In order to get the most out of ihe the College provide for its own fiscal 

gift, students removed Ihe transmission health by seeking additional sources of 

and rear axle and mounted each of them funds," Gilmour said, 
in diagnostic repair stations. The re- These needs are what makes the 

maining body and chassis components Williamsporl Area Community College 
were given to the secondary auto body. Foundation Inc., so important to the 

shop for use. College, he said. 

Course provides training in phototype setting 



Graphic Arts Praclicum, a course 
designed to provide training on 
phololypc selling equipment now is be- 
ing offered, said Gram Martin, coor- 
dinator for specialized technical educa- 
tional programs. 

Inleresled persons must have some 
background in lypesclling, according lo 



information provided by Martin. 

The course has no established 
hours, but it must be taken in in- 
crcmenls of four hours each, al a cost of 
$12 an increment. 

Anyone inleresled in this course 
should conlaci Martin al Ihe Center for 
Lifelong Educalion al 326-3727. 



32W756or College Ext. 231. 

r"" Wooly's"Plac^ -— -t 

I Sub's-Cosmo's-Pizza 

I made lo order 

I Call in orders welcome 

J Fast-Friendly-Service 



25 cents OFF 

Any Whole Sandwich 

With This AD 




Open; 7 a.m. 'til 7 p.m. 



234 Park S(, 
EasI side of ADM 
Phone: 326-7983 ! 

-^1 



SPOTLI CHTUMo iidiy, Feb. 6, H84d5 



Correction 



Wheel Inn scholarships awarded to 16 



Several errors were made in a slory 
concerning College donalions in lasl 
week's SPOTLIGHT. The donation of 
ceramic tile, donated by American 
Olean of Philadelphia, was designated 
for the Construction Technology Divi- 
sion. 

It should also- be noted that the 
cash donation made by IBM is only a 
portion of their total contribution to the 
College. 

We would like to thank Frederick 
T. Gilmour, executive director of the 
College Foundation, for bringing this 
matter to our attention. 

We rjgrcl any inconvenience the 
article may have caused. 



Courlesy College litfonmlion Of/ice 

In November 198.1, the College an- 
nounced that the Wheel Inn Incor- 
porated of Roaring Branch has donated 
$8,000 to the College for scholarships 
for students in the College's Earth 
Science Division. 

The Financial Aid Office of the 
College has selected the first 16 reci- 
pients .of the Wheel Inn scholarship 
monies. 

All 16 students currently are enroll- 
ed in agriculture-related programs and 
graduated from high .schools in Brad- 
ford, Lycoming and Tioga Counties. 
They also carry grade point averages of 
3.0 or belter. 

They will receive scholarships of 
$500 each, according to Donald Shade, 



director of financial aid. 

Scholarship recipients from the 
three counties are: 

Bradford County 

Gary L. Fisher, forestry student, of 
Trout Run Star Route. 

Laurie A. Monro, floriculture stu- 
dent, of Canton RD 2. 

Matthew J. Ward, agribusiness stu- 
dent, of Roaring Brach RD 1. 

Wilber R. Wheeler, agribusiness 
student, of Gillett RD 2. 

Lycnming County 

James A. Chapman Jr., forestry, 
of Williamsport RD 2. 

Pebbles D. Drum, nursery manage- 
ment, of Williamsport. 

Gary A. Federowicz, floriculture, 
of Williamsport RD 5. 



Dairy herd management students win in state farm show 



The College dairy herd manage- 
ment students recently attended, for the 
first time, and placed in the annual farm 
show held in Harrisburg. 

The Danville State Farm provided 
the five different types of Holslein callle 
the sludcnls took that won them eighth 
place, according to Larry A. Swartz, 
agribusiness club president. 

The College also had a recruiting 
booth scl up providing information on 
the Earth Science Division of the Col- 
lege. 

This division includes agribusiness. 



dairy herd management, fioricullure, 
forest technology, nursery management, 
service and operation of heavy equip- 
ment, and wood products technology. 
Scranlon attended 

The show ran from Jan 8 through 
14 and was the 68th consecutive show. 
On Sunday, the opening day, Lt. 
Governor Scranton attended and was 
presen ted with various Pennsylv ania 
commodities including pork, beef, miC 
and honey, Swariz commenfed. 

Steers, cows, horses (Clydesdales), 
sliccp. and pigs were ihc livestock being 



judged this year at the show. Chickens 
are usually there also, but because of 
the avian fiu disease there were not any 
this year. 

Machinery nn display 
Homemade foods, Christmas trees, 
flowers, and handcrafts were also there 
as part of the show for judging. 
Machinery from various businesses was 
also on display, Swartz said. 



Jeffrey V. Furek, forestry, of 
Hughesville RD 2. 

Karen Hewitt, floriculture, of 
Williamsport. 

Jeanetta A. Kline, floriculture, of 
Williamsport. 

Beth L. Moore, nursery manage- 
ment, of Williamsport. 

Karen A. Musketnuss, floriculture, 
of Williamsport. 

Barbara L. Sonnenberg, 
floriculture, of Jersey Shore RD 1. " 

Dianne J. Waldron, floriculture, of 
Unilyville RD 1. 

Gregory G. WelshanSj forestry, of 
Jersey Shore RD 1. 

Tioga County 

Russell D. Bowen, agribusiness, of 
Wellsboro RD 3. 



The show is held on a I4-acre com- 
plex and is the largest agriculture ex- 
position in the Eastern United States. 
"Admission to the show is free," 
Swariz said, "but there is a $2 parking 
fee." 

Swariz commented, "The show is 
so crowded that you can hardly see it in 
one day. It is one of the most looked- 
forward-to-evenls each year." 




President updates faculty/staff 
about changes, future plans 



WASHING DOWN and mill<ing one of Ihe cows at the Farm Show lasl month is 
Pameja Jo Crom, a student from Jamestown, Crawford County. (SPOTLIGHT 

photo by Kathleen R. Foreman) 



A general meeting of College facul- 
ty and staff was held last Tuesday in the 
Academic Center Auditorium in order 
to bring them up-to-date on all that's 
been happening concerning Ihe College, 
according to Dr. Robert L. Breuder, 
College president. 

Among items reviewed was pro- 
gress on updating College facilities. 
Noted were plans for the demolition of 
the Administration Building and 
presented was information about the 
new Advanced Technology and Allied 
Health Center for which construction is 
to begin in early 1985. 

Dr. Breuder also talked about a 
new tuition system to be put into effect 



in the near future. The system would 
call for paying tuition based on credits 
for a given semester rather than paying 
one flat rate regardless of how many 
credits. "This system would be 
beneficial to the students," commented 
Dr. Breuder. 

Noting Ihe third anniversary of his 
arrival at the College, Dr. Breuder also 
reviewed significant advances made in 
the past three years. 

Also noted, Ihe president said, was 
climbing enrollment, evident through 
the number of students attending the 
College this semester. Upon completion 
of the new center, enrollment is ex- 
pected to increase by a large percentage, 
he said. 





McNamee scores 32 
in basketball action 



"NOBODV TOLD ME there would be days like Ihls." Working a half-nelson is 
Jeffrey A. Kelly as Mark J. VincenI works on trying lo gel a reversal. 
(SPOTLIGHT plwlo by Mary L. Pease) 



PBL schedules two 

Phi Beta lambda (PBL) club 
members have iwo basl(clbali games lin- 
ed up (his monlh. PBL will play Ihc 
Computer Science Club on Thursday 
Feb. 16 and Ihc facully Thursday, Feb. 
23. 

According lo David A. Haas, club 
president and computer science student 
from Williamsport, the team members 
for both games will include: 

Jonathan F. Miller, computer 
science student from Williamsport. 

Michael R. Davis, accounting stu- 
dent from Monloursville. 

Michael C. Losiewicz, retail 
management student from Shamokin. 
'_ David A. Haas, computer science 



more games 

student from Williamsport. 

Paul H. Pauling, accounting stu- 
dent from Montgomery. 

Jan C. McChcsncy, accounting stu- 
dent from Centre Hall. 

Crystal A. Hoffman, computer 
science student from Elysburg. 

Judy L. Brokaw, computer science 
student from Canton. 

John D. Boyce, computer science 
student from Roaring Branch. 

Both games will be played at 7 
p.m. in Ihc Bardo Gym, on their respec- 
tive nights. 

"Anybody is welcome lo attend," 
said Haas. 




The Wildcat men's basketball Icapi. 
Icll to three wins, 14 losses after game 
action early last week. Although the 
icam was unable to scuffle a victory pcr- 
liirmance, Tom C. McNamee, business 
management student from 
Williamsport, was able to hold his own. 

McNamee scored 32 points after 
silting out the first 10 minutes of Mon- 
day's game against Lock Haven Univer- 
sity J.V. The Wildacts lost, 87 to 72, ac- 
cording to Coach Louis J. Menago, 
machine shop instructor. 

On Tuesday, Jan. 31, the Wildcat 
cagcrs took a hard knock from the 
Montgomery County Community Col- 
lege, losing 102 to 59. 

Again, McNamee managed to be 
the team's high scorer, netting 19, while 
Richard A. Sutton, a carpentry con- 
struction student from Towanda, 
followed with 17 points. 

In earlier action, the Wildcats 
played against Luzerne County Com- 
munity College in a home game winning 
78 to 66, according to Menago. 

During that game, Dave Ehly, food 
and hospitality student from East 
Berlin, scored 22 points and Timothy 
A. Rodgers, broadcasting student from 
Boyertown, netted 21 points. "Ehly 
and Rodgers didn't start the game, but 

Students needed for IM bowling 
Students are needed for intramural 

bowling at ABC Lanes on Park Avenue. 

The league needs three more College 

students to complete a team, according 

to the Lane's management. 

League bowling is on Tuesdays 4 to 

6 p.m. Interested students may call 

ABC Uncs at 326-2885. 



TRYING TO ESCAPE from the hold ,>i \U,„m L. J„„„, madiinisl general slu- 
denl from Bangor, Is Kevin S. Byler, carpentry and building conslruclion 
technology sludenl from Slalinglon. (SPOTLIGHT plwlo bv Mary L Pease) 



Bounce Out... 

to a 
Wildcat Basketball 
Game tliis vifeekl 



We Need 
SPOTLIGHT 

issues 

dated 
Sept. 13, 1983 
Sept. 20, 19^3 
Sept. 27, 1983 
If you have copies you can 
part wilh, please call us at Ext. 
221 or bring lo SPOTLIGHT of- 
fice. Room 7, basement. 
Academic Center. We'd like lo 
offer somelhing more tangible... 
but how about undying gralilude? 



still scored in double figures during the 
Luzerne game," Menago noted. 

The Wildcats took on the Delaware 
County Community College on Jan. 21, 
losing 73 to 55 after a close first half, 
according to Menago. "Delaware 
should be rated the number one team in 
Ihc league and our team really played 
(heir hearts out against them," said 
Menago. 

On Jan. 25, the Wildcat cagcrs 
dominated the first half of the game 
played against Bucks County Communi- 
ty College and at one lime were ahead 
by 10 points, stated Menago. 

The team fell behind in the second 
half with a final score of 79 to 65. 
"They really handed us that game on a 
silver platter. We just didn't take it; our 
defense had a lapse midway through the 
first half which let them (Bucks) rally 
and catch up," said Menago. 

During the game, Rodgers had 
seven rebounds and Ehly had seven 
assists which was a plus for the team; 
but, "if we had to list two reasons why 
we lost, we would have to say it was our 
free throw shooting and minimal re- 
bounds," stated Menago. McNamee 
scored nine field goals and two free 
throws during the game. 

Tennis team needs players 

Tennis Coach James S. Young, 
carpentry instructor, is still looking for 
full-time students interested in playing 
on the team. 

Any student wanting to join may 
contact Young at College Ext. 476. 

The matches are scheduled to begin 
April 3. 

"The team will begin practicing as 
soon as snow leaves the courts," said 
Youqg. 



Intramural 

Sports 

Schedule 

Today 

Weight room... 4 to 10 p.m. 
Baskelball... 8 lo 9:30 p.m. 

Tomorrow 
Weight room... 4 lo 10 p.m. 
Bowling... 4 lo 6 p.m. 
Volleyball... 4:30 to 6:30 p.m. 

Wednesday, Feb. 8 
Weight room... 4 lo 10 p.m. 
Volleyball... 6:.30 lo 9:30 p.m. 
Basketball league... 8 lo 9:30 p.m. 

Thursday, Feb. 9 
Weight room... 4 lo 10 p.m. 
Soccer... 4:30 lo 7 p.m. 



Seber bowls number one 
position in top five averages 



SP0TI,I(;HT Monday, fch 6, 1984 7 



Several leams arc in the running for 
ihe lop spols in inlramural bowling after 
lasi week's iiiaicli-ups. Tlic laicsi 
resulls, according lo llie Lanes' manage- 
mcnl: 

Team slandings 
Team Wins Losses 

1. Dew Crew 6 3 

2. High Rollers 6 3 

3. CU-JO 6 3 

4. Bonehcads 6 3 

5. Destroyers 5 4 

6. The Cillo-Etls 5 4 

7. The Mad Hallers 4 5 

8. Flinlstoncs • 4 5 

9. Head Pins 4 5 

10. Unprcdidables 3 6 

11. Bandits 2 7 

12. Team* 11 9 

Men's high single 

Franklin J. Seber, electrical 
technology student from Scranlon, 
bowled a 231. 

Mark E. Reamsnyder, business 
management student from 
Williamsport, bowled a 228. 

Edward A. Moore, autobody stu- 
dent from Shavertown, bowled a 201. 
Women's high single 

Cindy M. Cekovich, floriculture 
student from Mechanicsburg, 199. 

Delta Phi Omega to meet 
today and this Thursday 

The newly-formed electronics club. 
Delta Phi Omega, will meet at 3 p.m., 
today and at 4 p.m., this Thursday in 
Room 118, Electronics Division of the 
Administralion Building, according to 
club secretary, LuAnn E. Howey. 

The meetings will concern 
organization of the club and fund- 
raising projects, said Miss Howey. 

She added that interested students 
are, urged to attend. 



Dcnise M. McNeil, coinpulcr 
science .student. from Williamsporl. 173. 

Denise M. King, secretarial .science 
siudent from Cogan Station, 150. 
High learn single 

1. Destroyers, 849. 

2. CU-JO, 8.39. 

3. Cillo-Ells, 8.39. 

Men's High scries 
Reamsnyder, bowled a 600. 
Seber, 588. 

Doug E. Mayer, business manage- 
ment siudent from Williamsporl, 544. 
Women's high series 
Cekovich, 434. 
McNeil, 432. 
King, 421. 

High learn series 
CU-JO, 2419. 
Unpredictables, 2389. 
Destroyers, 2380. 

Top five averages 

Seber, 210. 

Kirk D. Zohn, air condition- 
ing/refrigeration student from 
Fredericksburg, 201. 

Reamsnyder, 200. 

Mayer, 191. 

Daniel J. McKean, electrical 
technology student from Shohola, 180. 

Nursing students 
should file for aid 

According to Donald S. Shade, 
director of financial aid, students who 
began classes in August 1983 in the nur- 
sing program should file an application 
in order to receive aid for their last 
semester. 

Students who enrolled in the 
January 1984 class must file in order to 
recieve aid for their last two semesters, 
he said. 




„ YOUR 
TICKET TO 
THE M OSTEX CITING 
SPORTSi 



TURN US ON 

88FN\ 

wiiiiHiiiunmiuniiiiiiiiiiiiiuniHiiiinninnniHiiiiniiuiiiiiiHiiiiimiimiiuiminflimmiiiuiumHiiiiiiiuiiJiiHiiiiiiil 




WORKING for a take-down is Mark J. Vincent against Jcltrcv \. Kelly. 
(SPOTLIGHT pholo by Man L. Pease) _ 

Volleyball tournament 
action begins tomorrow 

There will be a clinic for intramural 
volleyball participants 6 to 8 p.m. 
tonight in the Bardo Gym, according to 
Mrs. JoAnn R. Fremiotli, coordinator 
of intramural athletics and College ac- 
tivities. 

The tournament action will begin 
4:30 p.m. tomorrow and continue from 
6:30 to 9:30 p.m. Wednesday in Ihe 
Bardo Gym. 

Students acting as game officials 
must attend the clinics tonight from i to 
10 p.m. and Wednesday from 5 lo 6 
p.m. in Room 102, Bardo Gym, added 
Mrs. Fremiotli. 

The clinics are sponsored by Ihe of- 
fice of intramural sports and College ac- 
tivities through the Cente/ for Lifelong 
Education, noted Mrs. Fremiotli. 



Basketball league 
action continues 
at 8 tonight 

The 76ers will take on the Iceberg 
I Bombers in basketball league action 
1 tonight at 8 and the Tarheels will 
challenge Blitzkreig Wednesday at 8 
p.m. in the Bardo Gym, according lo 
Mrs. JoAnn R. Fremiotli. coordinator 
of inlramural athletics and College ac- 
tivities. 

The five-on-five basketball league 
has been continued because of interest 
expressed by students after basketball 
tournament actiori last semester. The 
College only sponsors one tournament 
per sport each academic year, added 
Mrs. Fremiotli. 




TRYING TO TURN Mark J. Vincent, a foresi lechnology student from 
Bloomsburg, with a power half-nelson, is Jeffrey A. Kelly, an aviation 
maintenance technician student from Lewislown. (SPOTLIGHT plioio by Man 
L. Pease) 

Students search for appliances 
in need of repair for learning project 

Air conditioning/refrigeration students are looking for any air conditioners, 
refrigerators, or dehumidifiers which need repair, according to Frank P. Leach, 
assistant professor of air conditioning/refrigeration. 

The sludenls will repair Ihe unils, if possible, bul owners musl buy parls if they 
are needed, said Leach. 

Anyone with an air conditioner, refrigerator, or dehumidifier needing repair 
may contact Leach at Ext. 483. 



SaSPOTLIGHTDMoiid^. Ftb. 6. 1984 

Dean ^s List 
for last semester 
announced 



Dr. Russell C. Mauch, dean of 
academic affairs, has released the 
Dean's LisI al ihe College for Ihc Fall 
1983 Semester. Approximately 600 
students in degree and certificate pro- 
grams attained the dean's list with a 
cumulative grade point average of 3.5 or 
better. 

ADAMS COUNTY 
Stanley J. Mcnizcr, Box 217, 
Arendlsvillc, computer operator and 
Gregory A. Pauil, RD I, Box 52, York 
Springs, welding. 

BEDFORD COUNTY 
Harry R. Shaffer, RD I, 
Schellsburg, construction carpentry and 
Jacob W. Ebersole, Box 80, Imlcr RD 
I, civil engineering technology. 
BERKS COUNTY 
Lon W. Zieglcr, PO Box 9, Max- 
alawny, aviation technology; Thomas 
E. Bieber, Box 54, Oley, tool design 
tcchnnlogy; Kriss A. Bcrgcr, 922 Main 
SI., Shocmakcrsville, electrical occupa- 
tions and Gregory S. Rarick, Box 117, 
Bowers, auto body repair. 

BLAIR COUNTY 
j Charles E. Bossier Jr., 3117 Spruce 
jAve., Altoona, auto body repair; 
Daniel Coldwell, 1314 I8lh Ave., Al- 
[loona, electrical occupations; Wesley 
H. Lalchford, Box 29, Altoona RD 4, 
'broadcasting; Patrick H. O'Brien, Box 
351, Altoona RD 2, auto body repair; 
Daniel C. Zeth, 303 Mountain Ave., 
Altoona, electrical occupations; Kevin 
E. Adams, 1924 First Ave., Altoona, 
electrical technology and Robert A. 
Davis, 616 Lehigh Lane, Altoona, auto 
body repair. 

Pete J. Morina, 2511 Fourth Ave., 
Altoona, construction carpentry; 
William J. Wiedcmer, 931 Fourth Ave., 
Duncansville, electrical technology; 
Craig D. Meadows, 1111 Union St., 
Hollidaysburg, architectural 
technology; Robert H. Fleegic, Box 
62A, Martinsburg, RD 1, welding; 
Daniel W. Cannistraci, 2203 Hamilton 
Ave., Tyrone, machinist general; David 
C. Fink, Box 367, Tyrone RD 3, con- 
struction carpentry and Jeffrey S. 
Loose, 752 South Lincoln Ave., 
Tyrone, carpentry and building con- 
struction technology. 

BRADFORD COUNTY 
David V. Cole. RD 3, Troy, com- 
puter science technology; Douglas S. 
Welch, PO Box 305, Troy, technical il- 
lustration; Brent W. Sherman, RD 3, 
Box 48, Troy, aulo body repair; Mark 
R. Shedden, RD IV Canton, computer 
science technology; Jon S. Percival, RD 
I, Canton, accounting; Tammy K. 
•Wilcox, RD 1, Box 66, Canton, word 
processing; Leslie D. Hairc, RD 1, Box 
153, Canton, tool design technology; 



Jeffrey A. Rnbbins, RD 1, Box 240, 
Milan, electrical technology; Thomas E. 
Souto, RD 2, Box 67, Rome, construc- 
tion carpentry; Paul A. Bennett, 104 
Elizabeth St., Towanda. air condition- 
ing/refrigeration; Paul L. Vanderpool, 
RD 4, Box 184, Towanda, plumbing 
and heating and Patricia Korb. RD 2, 
Box 242, Wysox, advertising art. 
BUCKS COUNTY 

Staccy L. Schnure, Penns Creek, 
radiologic technology and Dean M. 
Litzcnberger, RD 1, Box 131, 
Riegelsvillc, carpentry and building con- 
struction technology. 

BUTLER COUNTY 

Richard J. Waltman, Danville 
Road, Box 1779, Chicora RD 2, 
machine tool Icclinology. 

CAMBRIA COUNTY 

Thomas R. Behc, Box 140, Car- 
rolltown Rd, electrical occupations; 
Hcibcrl R. Pailsch, Box 98, Johnstown 
RD 2, diesel mechanics; William 
Baywond, 521 Mars St., Johnstown, 
construction carpentry; Francis M. Pen- 
track, 154 Chandler Ave., Johnstown, 
electrical occupations; John A. 
Kozorosky, Box 279, Johnstown RD 6, 
service and operation of heavy equip- 
ment; David M. Thrower, Box 182, 
Dunlo, diesel mechanics; John M. 
Drahnak, Box 185, Ebensburg RD I, 
diesel mechanics and Francis J. Jubari, 
PO Box 175, Portage, electrical occupa- 
tions. 

Regina M. Krumenakcr, 413 Park 
Ave., Cresson, food and hospitality 
management; Jamie J. Dubetsky, Box 
3IQ, Hastings RD 1, machinist general; 
Richard W. Finel, PO Box 181, Fourth 
Ave. and Harvey St., Hastings, 
machinist general; Daniel F. Seminsky, 
363 Corrine St., Johnstown, electrical 
technology and Francis R. Krug, RD 3, 
Box 380, Ebensburg, machine tool 
technology. 

CAMERON COUNTY 

David B. Smith II, 240 West 
Seventh St., Emporium, carpentry and 
building construction technology and 
Douglas P. Pennington, PO Box 133, 
Emporium, electronics technology. 
CENTRE COUNTY 

William A. Harkness, 24 
Cricklcwood Circle, Stale College, 
carpenlry and building construction; 
Terry A. Gingher, 239 Science Park 
Road, Slate College, agribusiness; Mark 
A. Malinoski, 1111 SmithHeld Circle, 
State College, computer science 
technology; Donald D. Mcsavagc, 792 
Westerly Parkway, State College elec- 
trical occupations; Anthony A. Pigott, 
540 East Prospect Ave., State College, 
civil engineering technology; Matthew 
R. Montgomery. 355 Lieb St., 



Bellefonle, wood products technology 
and Christopher R. Larimer, 127 North 
Main St.'. Pleasant Gap, computer 
science lechnology. 

Joseph E. Capperella. 131 Oak St.. 
Pleasant Gap. automotive mechanics; 
Todd K. Fetterolf. 112 East Ridge St.. 
Centre Hall, engineering drafting 
lechnology;.Bryan D. Musser, Box 179, 
Centre Hall, industrial drafting; Wendy 
S. Fahl. RC 28. Howard RD 1. dental 
hygiene; Daniel L. Richner. Box 298. 
Howard RD 1. electronics technology; 
Darryl R. Wenrick, Box 398. Howard 
RD I, machine tool technology; Shawn 
W. Fry. Box 302. Lemonl. carpentry 
and building conslruction technology; 
James McTavish, 507 Eleventh St. 
Philipsburg. service and operation of 
heavy equipineni; David L. Simcox, 205 
Walnut St., Philipsburg, tool design 
technology; Bradley H. Henshaw, RD 
I, Box 240 AB, Port Matilda, 
automotive technology and Carolyann 
K. Vonada, RD 2, Box 88. Spring 
Mills, computer science technology. 
CHESTER COUNTY 

Greig J. Healy. 1404 Price Lane, 
Dowingtown, carpentry and building 
construction lechnology; Loren J. Ruth, 
RD 1, Box 496, Spring City, dairy herd 
management and Steven A. Nelson, RD 
3, Box 29, Elverson, plumbing and 
healing. 

CLARION COUNTY 

Michael R. McCleary, Box 233, 
Knox, machine tool lechnology; 
Maurice F. Bauer, Box 148, Lucinda, 
accounting and Ronald A. Weaver, Rt. 
66, Snydcrsburg, machinist general; 
Steven E. SchreccngosI, Box 33, 
Fryburg, electrical technology. 

CLINTON COUNTY 

Craig A. Brickley, RD 1, Box 309, 
Beech Creek, electronics technology; 
Milton J. Schwab, Box 404, Lamar, 
computer science lechnology; Alaina A. 
Doyle, 102 East Sylvan Ave., Avis, con- 
struction carpenlry; Jeanette L. Fox, 
404 Fairvicw St., Avis, business 
management; Jcffry L. Maffetl, 416 
Ross St., Avis, computer science 
technology; Craig W. Hakin, Smith St., 
Box 418, Avis, machine tool 
lechnology; Susan R. McCracken, PO 
Box 762, Avis, computer operator; 
Sherri Hoffman, Box 614, Avis, com- 
puter science lechnology; Cynthia A. 
Wise, RD 2, 16 Park Drive, Lock 
Haven, accounting and Linda K. Har- 
dy, RD 1, Box 399F, Lock Haven, ac 
counting. 

Karen L. Genevish, 193 North 
Fairview St., Lock Haven, floriculture; 
James E. Eisenhauer, 1305 West Fourth 
St., Lock Haven, welding; David P. 
Showan, 14 Parkwood Drive, Lock 
Haven, automotive technology; James 
W. Condo, Box 402N, RD 1, Lock 
Haven, auto body repair; Randy 
Frankhouser, Box 69, Star Route, Lock 
Haven, service and operation of heavy 
construction equipment; Gene R. 
Mader, 111 Oak Lane, Fleminglon, 
food and hospitality management; 
Samuel R. Wert, 844 West Third St., 
Lock Haven, construction carpentry 
and Barbara E. Filing, 220 Fairview 
St., Lock Haven, food and hospitality 
management. 



Kenneth L. Bowes. 1213 North 
Hillview, Lock Haven, welding; Kevin 
J. Webb. 42 North Fairview St., Lock 
Haven, construction carpenlry; Daniel 
J. Moyer. RD 2. Loganton, welding; 
Timothy L. Allen, RD 3, Box I, Mill 
Hall, electronics lechnology; Marvin R. 
Walizcr. RD i. Box 341, Mill Hall, 
construction carpentry; Carol T. 
Straley, RD I, Box 131A, Mill Hall, in- 
dividual studies; Thomas M. Smith, 201 
Hobson St., Mill Hall, electronics 
technology and Nancy M. Connor, RD 
1, Box 265F, Mill Hall, accounting. 

Barbara J. Bair, RD 3, Box 452, 
Mill Hall, dairy herd management; 
Charles D. Wagner, 305 Magnolia St., 
Mill Hall, business managemenl; Keith 
M. Shearer, 143 I2lh St., Renovo, 
automotive mechanics; Joseph G. 
Brookens, 243 Pennsylvania Ave., 
Renovo, electrical occupations; Lewis 
W. Davis, West Renovo Road, Star 
Route, Renovo, electrical occupations; 
Richard R. O'Donnell, 148 11th St., 
Renovo, computer science lechnology; 
Keith N. Rockey, Box 22, Salona, 
welding and Andy C. Seyler, RD 1, Box 
545, Mill Hall, electronics technology. 
CLEARFIELD COUNTY 
Christine M. Munn, 117 South 
Ave., DuBois, computer science 
lechnology; Daniel L. Ross, Weslover 
RD I, diesel mechanics; Kevin E. 
Rollin, 1004 Ogden Ave., PO Box 385, 
Clearfield, machine tool lechnology; 
Thomas A. Baroni, 521 East Sixth St., 
Clearfield, machinist general; Robin E. 
Bell, PO Box 551, Clearfield, plumbing 
and heating; Mark A. Barger, 1206 
Parkview Drive, Clearfield, conslruction 
carpentry; Harry S. Holland, Box 555, 
Curwensvillc, RD 1, nursery manage- 
menl and Rodney A. Eisenhower, 213 
Filbert St., Curwensvillc, conslruction 
carpentry. 

Pamela M. Martin, PO Box 13, 
Grassflal, radiologic lechnology; Neil J. 
Pillot, PO Box 12, Grassflal, carpentry 
and building construction technology; 
Jeffrey J. Potter, PO Box 1, Karthaus, 
electronics technology and Dennis A. 
Nearhood, Box 3, Winburne, RD 2. 
construction carpentry. 

COLUMBIA COUNTY 
Timothy C. Karns. RD I. Mill St.. 
Benton, machine look technology; 
Dawna K. Alberlson. PO Box 391. 
Benton, secretarial science; Roger L. Id- 
dings, RD I, Box 355A, Benton, service 
and operation of heavy conslruction 
equipment; Guy Mensch, RD 3, 
Bloomsburg, electrical technology; 
Charles B. Gregory 3rd, 441 Railroad 
St., Bloomsburg, computer science 
technology; Jeffrey E. Stone, 299 
Drinker St., Bloomsburg, electrical 
technology; Sandra F. Hess, RD 9, Box 
9, Bloomsburg, floriculture; Danny L. 
Carey, RD 4, Bloomsburg, electrical 
lechnology; Kevin P. Johnson, RD 5, 
Bloomsburg, deisel machanics and 
James E. Levan, RD 3, Box 128, 
Calawissa, diesel mechanics. 

William C. Uplou, Route 2, Box 
205, Millville, computer science 
technology; Mary Lou Whilmoycr, RD 
2, Box 204. Millville. computer science 
technology; Jack P. Mrock, Box 85. 

■■■ Please liini lit Page 9 



Dean ^s List 



■■■ Coiilinued from Page S 

Millvillc, service and opcralion of heavy 
conslruclion equipment; Frank J. 
Smilli, RD 2, Box 241, Millvillc, com- 
puter science technology; Todd M. 
Whitmoyer, RD 2, Box 175, Millvillc, 
accounting; Earl D. Martz, RD 1, 
Millvillc, industrial drafting; Terry R. 
Hess, RD 2, Box 96C, Orangeville, elec- 
trical occupations and Donald S. Doty, 
Box 32, Stillwater, automotive 
technology. 

CUMBERLAND COUNTY 

Peter W. Nebroski, 824 Center St., 
Enola, electrical technology; Larry A. 
Swartz, 1183 York Road, 
Mechanicsburg, agribusiness; David B. 
Orndorf, 311 Elgin Circle, 
Mechanicsburg, machine tool 
technology and Gregory S. Gibson, 212 
Beaver Drive, Mechanicsburg, welding. 
DAUPHIN COUNTY 

Victor M. Reiner, 230 Spruce St., 
Elizabelhville, industrial drafting; 
Thomas M. Wolfe, 474 West Main St., 
Elizabelhville, dicsel mechanics; Ton I. 
Chau, 21 South Fourth St., Halifax, 
machine tool technology; Frank A. 
Lesher, 1460 Deerfield Drive, Hum- 
mclslown, machine tool technology; 
Philip A. West, RD 1, Box 40, Lykens, 
auto body repair; Craig E. Umbcrgcr, 
Wiconisco, construction carpentry; 
Walter C. Eshenaur, 4030 Nancy Drive, 
Harrlsburg, plumbing and healing and 
Robert D. Decker, 125 Bailey St., 
Stecllon, machinist general. 

DELAWARE COUNTY 

Paul A. Gewiss, 314 North Pro 
vidence Road, Media, construction 
carpentry and Daniel C. Currie, 127 
Colfax Road, Haverlown, electrical 
technology. 

ELK COUNTY 
Timothy C. Reilz, Box 219, 
Brockporl RD I, machine tool 
technology; Joseph D. Decarli, Box 25, 
Byrncdalc, electrical occupations; Alan 
M. Simchick, 321 Woodland Ave., 
John.sonburg, air conditioning/refrigera- 
tion; David F. Gausman, 322 Mohawk 
Ave., Ridgway, civil engineering 
technology; Joseph J. Sanliso, 613 
North Broad St., Ridgway, inachine 
tool technology; Paul G. Tettis, 520 
North Broad St., Ridgway, plumbing 
and healing; Mark J. Sicheri, 144 
Teaberry Road, Si. Mary's, machinist 
general and Michael J. Corlina, 142 
Teaberry Road, St. Mary's, machinist 
general. 

ERIE COUNTY 
Randall E. Morion, Box 198, Cor- 
ry RD 2, electronics technology; Robert 
C. Brigham, 427 Mead Ave., Corry, 
carpentry and building conslruclion 
technology; Harry A. Jones, 916 Lake 
St., Girard, nursery management and 
Mark A. Larsen, 407 Rasbcrry St., 
Eric, service and operation of heavy 
conslruclion equipment. 

FULTON COUNTY 
Todd W. Grissinger, Box 546, 
Huslonlown, machine tool technology; 
Danny M. Crousc, Rt. 1, Box 6, Need- 
more, machine tool technology and 
Derek J. Hendershol, Rt. I, Box 12, 
Warfordsburg, machine tool 



technology. 

HUNTINGDON COUNTY 

Timothy D. Mansberger, 822 Pen- 
nsylvania Ave., Huntingdon, machine 
tool technology; Guy D. Hicks, PO Box 
55, King St., Petersburg, tool design 
technology and John Q. Zinobile, Box 
92A, Mapleton Depot, RD I, electrical 
occupations. 

INDIANA COUNTY 

Richard M. Yandrick, 267 South 
14lh St., Indiana, civil engineering 
technology. 

JEFFERSON COUNTY 

Michael Mennitli, 303 Fourth St., 
Reynoldsvillc, machinist general. 

LEHIGH COUNTY 

Scott R. Mondschein, 137 South 
Fifth St., Coplay, electrical occupa- 
tions; Joseph S. Pavolko, Rte. 2, Box 
379-6F, Coplay, machine tool 
technology; Robert P. Kuder II, 3402 
Main St., Neffs, machine tool 
technology; Timothy J. Smoyer, RD 1, 
Box 414, Woodlea Road, Orefleld, 
machine tool technology; Kevin S. 
Byler, RD 2, Box 343, Slatington, 
carpentry and building construction 
technology. 

LUZERNE COUNTY 

Jeffrey F. Klein, 775 Branch Court, 
Hazleton, diesel mechanics; John P. 
Klein, 775 Branch Court, Hazleton, 
diesel mechanics; Barry J. Kapish, 643 
Putnam St., West Hazleton, diesel 
mechanics; Charles E. Koch, 31 West 
Sixth St., Hazleton, automotive 
technology; Dennis Rosato, 638 Hayes 
St., Hazleton, electrical occupations; 
George J. Solanick, RD Box 804, 
Freeland, tool design technology; Eric 
A. Cornell, RD I, Box 92, Hunlock 
Creek, conslruclion carpentry; Lori D. 
Mowery, RD 1, Box 1602, Nescopeck, 
advertising art; Thomas W. Judge, RD 
1, Box 246, Sweet Valley, diesel 
mechanics; Bruce A. Hontz, 128 Mill 
St., Wilkes-Barre, nursery management 
and Pamela R. Spong, 105 North Grant 
St., Wilkes-Barre, computer science 
technology. 

LYCOMING COUNTY 

Martin D. Brule, 232 Campbell 
St., Williamspofl, machinist general; 
Arthur L. Clark, 2351 West Fourth St., 
Williamsport, service and operation of 
heavy conslruclion equipment; Monica 
J. Konyar, 1115 Collage Ave., 
Williamsport, unclassified; John A. 
Barrile, 380 Rose St., Williamsport, air 
conditioning/refrigeration; Mark P. Mc- 
Cay, 344 East Fourth St., Williamsport, 
aulo body repair; David J. Holub, 
1521 '/2 West Southern Ave., South 
Williamsport, computer science 
technology; Jeffrey G. Harvey, 755 
West Fourth St., Williamsport, broad- 
casting and Tammy Y. Watkins, 282 
Randall Circle, Williamsport, dietetic 
technician. 

Robert D. Henry, 2251 Fox SI., 
Williamsport, conslruclion carpentry; 
Tom E. Fischer, 1013 Hepburn St., 
Williamsport, computer operator'; 
David A. Badger. 720 Main St.. South 
Williamsporl, computer science 



technology; Barbara E. Hunter, 1221 Vi 
Sherman St., Williamsport, accounting; 
Janet M. Colegrove, 1931 Newberry St., 
Williamsport, industrial drafting and 
Steven B. Rankinen, RD 2, Box 280F, 
Williamsport, machine tool technology. 
William P. Welch, 941 First Ave., 
Williamsport, diesel mechanics; Jeffrey 
A. Solomon, 710 Walnut St., 
Williamsport, engineering drafting 
technology; Michael L. Bower, RD 3, 
Box 151, Williamsport, electronics 
technology; Francis J. Bennett, 259 
Edgewood Ave., Duboistown, 
automotive technology and Larry E. 
Partch, 1016 West Third St., 
Williamsport, electrical technology. 

Annette M. Engel, 702 West 
Mountain Ave., South Williamsport, 
journalism; Michael J. Massaro, 814 
Hepburn St., Williamsport, computer 
science technology; Robert L. 
Van Allen, 2220 Fox St., Williamsport, 
computer operator; Don A. McKittrick, 
1413 Elwood Road, Williamsport, air 
conditioning/refrigeration; James A. 
Welfiey, 1005 West Fourth SI., 
Williamsporl, forest technology and 
Max A. Galsche Jr., 2438 Euclid Ave., 
DuBoistown, machinist general. 

Karen R. Hewitt, 903 Sheridan St., 
Williamsport, floriculture; Jeffrey M. 
Gerber, 633 Market St., South 
Williamsport, welding; Thomas E. 
Manning Jr., Rear 492 Bayard St., 
South Williamsporl, machine tool 
technology; Todd A. Laudenslager, 612 
Grace St., Williamsport, electrical 
technology; Roger M. Williams, 1234 
Isabella St., Williamsport, architectural 
technology and Johanna P. Geiger, 
1306 Park Ave., Williamsporl, general 
studies. 

Susan E. Slamm, 722 Arch St., 
Williamsporl, general studies; Susan A. 
Forsburg, PO Box 322, Williamsport, 
dental hygiene; Michael E. Shemery, 
2416 West Fourth St., Williamsporl, 
machinist general; Paul R. Reese, 343 
Louisa St., Williamsporl, industrial 
drafting; Anthony C. Miosi, 996 Valla- 
monl Drive, Williamsporl, computer 
science technology; Terry A. 
Hasselman, 209 Eldred Si., 
Williamsporl, radiologic technology and 
Paula J. Lupoid, 3583 West Fourth St., 
Williamsporl, general studies. 

Mark R. Slryker, Rear 1128 West 
Fourth St., Williamsporl, electronics 
technology; Kalhy A. Meixel, 842 High 
St., Williamsporl, general studies; 
Michael K. Seebold, 1120 West Third 
St., Williamsport, general studies; 
Timothy D. Butt, 222 Arlington St., 
Duboislown, machine tool technology; 
Shari L. Ulsamer, 808 Diamond St., 
Williamsport, accounting; Robert S. 
Gehrig, 504 VallamonI Drive, 
Williamsporl, computer science 
technology and Patricia L. Quinn, 2324 
West Fourth St., Williamsporl, general 
studies. 

Michael H. Ryder, 1476 West 
Fourth St., Williamsporl, business 
management; June E. Young, R334 
East Second Ave, South Williamsporl, 
computer science technology; Mark L. 
Kauffman, RD 4, Box 559, 
Williamsporl, machine tool technology; 
Patrick Comitz, PO Box 4064, 
Williamsporl, plumbing and heating; 



SPOTLIGHT! I Mondiy, Feb. 6, I»84d9 

Elmer D. Laudenslager IM, 717 Spruce 
St., Williamsport, computer science 
technology; David L. Heilman, 2007 
Mill Lane, Williamsport, accounting 
and Teresa J. Welfiey, 1005 West 
Fourth St., Williamsport, computer 
science technology. 

Eva L. Bower, 208 West Seventh 
Ave., South Williamsport, food and 
hospitality management; Renee M. Rell, 
RD 3, Box 370 Williamsporl, accoun- 
ting; Steven A. Keller, 2221 Wheatland 
Ave., Williamsport, electronics 
technology; Kelly L. Welch, 1317 Park 
Ave., Williamsport, general studies; 
Susan L. Hughes, 345 Park Ave., 
Williamsport, dental hygiene; Thomas 
A. Marino, 1585 West Southern Ave., 
South Williamsporl, general studies and 
Richard J. Sholder, 934 Elizabeth St., 
Williamsport, computer science 
technology. 

Amy R. Lamade, 1345 Penn-- 
sylvania Ave., Williamsport, food and 
hospitality management; William J. 
Hertzog, 311 Union Ave., 
Williamsport, electronics technology; 
Karl V. Orwig, RD 2, Box 287, 
Williamsport, electronics technology; 
Robert N. Glossner, 810 Cemetery St., 
Williamsport, radiologic technology; 
Suzann L. Bennett, 259 Edgewood 
Ave., Dubiostown, food and hospitality 
management and Karen A. Muskelnuss, 
924 Park Ave., Williamsporl, 
floriculture. , _ 

Karia J. Kisner, 332 Furey St., 
South Williamsport, accounting; Dixie 
G. Laudenslager, 617 Fifth Ave., 
WiUiamsport, food and hospitality 
management; Robert W, Shick, 1716 
Clarion Drive, Williamsport, welding; 
Jill E. Dykens, 1321 High St., 
Williamsport, accounting; Sharon A. 
Andrus, 1849 Maeshall Ave., 
Williamsporl, general studies; Nancy G. 
Moore, 2303 Fox St., Williamsport, 
computer science technology and ^ 
Michele R. Miele, 220 Selkirk, 
Williamsporl, dietetic technician. 

Jeffrey K. Bedford, 322 Campbell 
St., Williamsporl, general studies; 
.Robert F. Davis, 1102 West Central 
Ave, South Williamsporl. welding; 
Nancy L. Conroy, 1340 Rilchey St., 
Williamsport, food and hospitality 
managemcnl; Lynda R. Green, RD 4, 
Box 160, Williamsporl, individual 
studies; Gerald E. Haas. RD 3, Box 
210, Williamsporl. computer science 
technology; Bonnie L. Grimes, 340 
Federal Ave., Williamsport, accounting 
and Rose-Marie A. Ziegmann, 2227 
Riverside Drive, South Williamsport, 
general studies. 

Cindy L. Lanzer, 760 Brandon 
Ave., Williamsport, dental hygiene; 
Kenneth L. Shafer, 1127 Baldwin St., 
Williamsporl, plumbing and healing; 
Alice M. While, 2236 Lincoln St., 
Williamsport, general studies; Jeffrey L. 
Snook, 2022 West Third St., 
Williamsport, machinist general; Troy 
M. Anderson, 1131 Isabella St., 
Williamsporl, tool design technology; 
Robert L. Hamaker, 612 West Edwin 
St., Williamsporl, engineering drafting 
■■■ PJease liirn In Page W 



lOnSPOTLIGHTDMoodjy. Feb. 6. 1984 



Dean 's List 



■■■ Continued from Page 9 
technology and Cynlhia M. Perry, 1501 
Memorial Ave., Williamsporl, broad- 
casting. 

John A. Casale, 1048 Park Ave., 
Williamsporl, computer science 
technology; Gary T. Pandoif, 405 
Howard St., Williamsporl, plumbing 
and heating; John M. Bemcr, 671 
Campbell St., Williamsporl, general 
studies; Lynn M. Fox, 319 Winter St., 
South Williamsporl, word processing; 
Thomas E. Kirol, 656 Green St., 
Williamsporl, individual sludics; 
Thomas J. Waldman, 220 Easl Cenlral 
Ave., South Williamsporl, machinisi 
general; Timothy S. Sleek, 2312 Blair 
ISl., Williamsporl, business manage- 
ment; Sandra F. Murray, 1557 West 
Isoulhern Ave., South Williamsporl, 
tompuler science technology; John E. 
iBrenza, 938 High St., Williamsporl, 
computer science technology and Dar- 
ren A. Schweikarl, 1849 Merrill Ave., 
Williamsporl, electrical occupations. 

Kathryn L. Orso, 335 Lyon Ave., 
Williamsporl, food and hospitality 
management; Jill R. Hampton, 1656 
Andrews Place, Williamsporl, general 
studies; Patricia A. Little, RD 5, Box 1, 
Williamsporl, computer science 
technology; David K. Mills, 954 
Cemetery St., Williamsporl, plumbing 
and healing; Lora J. Rosengranl, 843 
Center St., Williamsporl, business 
management; James E. Moore, 2303 
Fox St., Williamsporl, computer science 
technology; Timothy J. Mullen, 628'/; 
Walnut St., Williamsporl, tool design 
technology and Randy E. Kuzio, 1735 
Green Ave., Williamsporl, civil 
engineering technology. 

Jeffrey S. Flick, 14 Oldl Drive, 
Williamsporl, welding; Marsha A. 
Davis, 1015 West Fourth St., 
Williamsporl, accounting; Daniel A. 
Radke, RD 1, Box 390, Williamsporl, 
general studies; Suzanne K. Siller, RD 
|4, Box 305, Williamsporl, accounting; 
iMichael J. Lins, 229 Spring St., 
Williamsporl, computer science 
technology; James A. Chapman Jr., RD 
2, Box 248, Williamsporl, forest 
technology; Kenneth D. Carson, 1235 
lAnne St., Williamsporl, plumbing and 
heating; David P. Hornberger, 631 W. 
Third St., Williamsporl, construction 
carpentry; Randy B. Metzger, 1237 
Anne St., Williamsporl, plumbing and 
iheating; Susan L. Poust, 305 Winthrop 
St., South Williamsporl, word process- 
iing; Patrick D. Spinelli, 665'/) Rose St., 
Williamsporl, computer science 
technology and Patricia A. Zaccaria, 
1024 Elmira St., Williamsporl, food 
and hospitality management. 

Steven R. Baney, 1430 West 
Southern Ave., South Williamsporl, in- 
dividual studies; Ronald J. Wright, RD 
1, Box 91, Linden, broadcasting; 
Donald W. Cohick, RD 3, Box 319, 
Cogan Station, loM design technology; 
Alfred Tice, RD 2, Cogan Station, 
diesel mechanics; James A. Tressler, 
RD 2, Box 437, Cogan Station, auto 
body repair; Willard B. Brown, RD 2, 
Box 298A, Cogan Station, computer 
science technology; Richard A. Mor- 



rison, RD 3, Box 28, Hughesville, com- 
puter science technology; Daniel P. 
Bair, RD 2, Box 150, Hughesville, con- 
struction carpentry; Donald J. Waltman, 
RD 2. Hughesville, general studies, 
and Frances L. McConnell, 50 South 
Fifth St., Hughesville, dietetic techni- 
cian. 

William P. Kilcoyne Jr., 325 West 
Walnut St., Hughesville, diesel 
mechanics; Mary L. Koch, RD 2, Box 
20A, Hughesville, dietetic technician; 
Brandon E. Trowbridge, 123'/2 Calvert 
St., Jersey Shore, computer science 
technology; Corinne A. Hilbish, RD 4, 
Box 48, Jersey Shore, respiratory 
therapy technician; John L. Carson, RD 
3, Box 276, Jersey Shore, auto body 
repair; Jeffrey R. Bardo, RD 3, Box 
189, Jersey Shore, business manage- 
ment; Christopher J. Mitchell, RD 4, 
Box 146, Jersey Shore, individual 
studies; Steven K. McCoy, RD 2, Box 
769, Jersey Shore, general studies; 
Richard K. Hendricks Jr., 220 Glover 
St., Jersey Shore, machine tool 
technology and Joan L. Thompson, RD 

1, Box 123, Jersey Shore, journalism. 

Michael J. Dougherty. RD I, Box 
272B, Jersey Shore, accounting; Leslie 
K. McConnell, 800 Allegheny St., 
Jersey Shore, business management; 
Theresa A. Confer, 517 Allegheny St., 
Jersey Shore, secretarial science; Donna 
R. Naugle, RD 2, Box 529AA, Jersey 
Shore, accounting; Vincent M. Stone, 
RD 3, Box 132A6, Jersey Shore, com- 
puter science technology; Christine D. 
Dyroff, 1503 Allegheny St., Jersey 
Shore, business management; Carlene 
K. Gaither, Box 718, RD 2, Jersey 
Shore, relail management; Amelia C. 
Schwanke, RD 2, Box 505, Jersey 
Shore, accotmling; Charles E. Deitrick, 
RD 2, Jersey Shore, computer science 
technology and Anne L. Lehman, RD 

2, Box 841, Jersey Shore, accounting. 

Dwane A. Kline, 116 Glover St., 
Jersey Shore, computer science 
technology; Ellen K. Thompson, RD 2, 
Jersey Shore, radiologic technology; 
Timothy A. Untz, RD 1, Box 186, 
Linden, machine tool technology; Linda 
A. Tawney, RD I. Box 390, Linden, 
computer science technology; Renee A. 
Fazler, RD I, Box 161, Linden, accoun- 
ting; Robert L. Young, Linden, plumb- 
ing and heating; John P. Raudenbush, 
Box 40, Harvest Moon, Linden, elec- 
tronics technolgoy; Thomas E. Worth, 
RD 1, Box 412, Linden, advertising art; 
William R. Laforge, PO Box 201, Mon- 
tgomery, service and operation of heavy 
construction equipment; Steven G. 
Gross, 40 Melvina St., Montgomery, 
service and operation of heavy construc- 
tion equipment; Paul H. Pauling, RD 1, 
Box 369A, Montgomery, accouting and 
Karen R. Crawford, RD 1, Box 221P. 
Montgomery, accounting. 

Tammy S. Winder, RD 1, Mon- 
tgomery, computer science technology; 
David L. Turney, RD 2, Box A 1 3, 
Montgomery, machine tool technology; 
Larry Kratzer, PO Box 25, Mon- 
tgomery, civil engineering technology; 
Kevin P. Fenstermacher, Montgomery 



RD 2, civil engineering lechnology;Con- 
nie Miller, RD 4, Box 8, Montoursville, 
accounting; Angela A. Andrews, 300 
North Brojd^St.,^onioursvi[le,jeneral 
studies; Molly K. Kelly, 328 Montour 
Si., Montoursville, general studies; 
Frank E. Franek, 636 Loyalsock Ave.. 
Montoursville, electronics technology; 
Francis C. Burchanowski, 1220 
Mulberry St., Montoursville, electronics 
technology; Michael S. Ellis, 1201 Ar- 
thur Road, Montoursville, general 
studies and Michael R. Baker, 1218 
Cedar St., Montoursville, consliuction 
carpentry. 

Lin^ C. Holmes, 516 Washington 
St., Montoursville, radiologic 
technology; Jeanella A. Kline, RD 2, 
Montoursville, floriculture; Gregory 
Kocher, RD 2, Box 59E, Montoursville, 
individual studies; Donna P. Maxwell, 
RD 1, Box 234A, Montoursville, com- 
puter science technology; Marjorie E. 
Dunlop, 611 Bennett St., Mon- 
toursville, general studies; Robert A. 
Bamonle, 933 Cherry St., Mon- 
toursville, construction carpentry; Ross 
0. Bigelow, RD 1, Box 294A, Mon- 
toursville, architectural technology and 
Richard T. Wolfgang, 520 Bennett St., 
Montoursville, plumbing and heating. 

Ellen M. Sullivan, 161 Confair 
Parkway. Montoursville. general 
studies; Martin D. Case, RD 4, Box 
294, Montoursville, computer science 
technology; Allyson C. Burger, 700 
Broad St.. Montoursville, general 
studies; Kurt A. Weslbrook, 517 Arch 
St., Montoursville, electronics 
technology; Gregory W. Eckenrode, 
1105 Mulberry St., Montoursville, 
welding; Patricia M. Schick, RD 3, Box 
10, Montoursville, dietetic technician; 
Jodi K. Horn, RD 4, Box 257, Mon- 
toursville, general studies and Sharon 
A. Souter, RD 4, Box 459. Mon- 
toursville. individual studies. 

Chrislia L. Keyte, 117 South 
Washington St., Montoursville, general 
studies; Dale 1. Myers, RD 1, Muncy, 
carpentry and building construction 
technology; Eric K. Bernd, 111 East 
Penn St., Muncy, computer science 
technology; Carol A. Hill, RD 4, Mun- 
cy, computer science technology; Todd 
S. Simpson, RD 4, Box 251, Muncy, 
machine tool technology; Michele A. 
Vanbuskirk, RD 4, Box 223. Muncy, 
computer science technology; Todd M. 
Arthur, RD 4, Box 248 Muncy, 
business management and Diane L. 
Winter, RD 4, Box 661, Muncy, com- 
puter science technology. 

Carlos J. Mendoza, RD 1, Box 81, 
Muncy, computer science technology; 
Kenneth W. Poust, 141 Laurel St., Pic- 
ture Rocks, construction carpentry; 
Norine A. Richards, Box 33, Ralston, 
accounting; Carl D. Ward, HC64, Box 
82, Trout Run, construction carpentry; 
Robert G. Weyant, RD 1, Box 93, 
Trout Run, construction carpentry; 
LeAnn M. Livermore, RD 1, Box 97A, 
Trout Run, word processing; Kimberly 
A. Coons, Box 56A, RD I, Trout Run. 
computer science technology and Kevin 
E. Freezer. Star Route. Trout Run, auto 
body repair. 

Chris R. Rounsville, Box 11, Antes 
Fort, computer science technology; 
Kenneth B. Miller. RD 4. Box 8. 



Williamsporl, carpentry and building 
construction technology; Kimberly K. 
Houser, Box 510, Star Route, English 
Center, unclassified and Dianne J. 
Waldron, RD 1, Box 102 A, Unityville. 
floriculture. 

MCKEAN COUNTY 

Timothy G. Garity. Kane RD 2. 
construction carpentry; Mark S. Plalko. 
947 High St., Bradford, electronics 
technology; Frank V. Esmond, 236 
Holman St., Kane, electrical occupa- 
tions; Craig S. Bunker, Kane RD 1, 
plumbing and healing; Glenn G. Rid- 
dell, Bloomster Hollow, Smelhporl RD 
1, machine tool technology and Gary V. 
Riddell, Bloomster Hollow, Smelhporl 
RD 1, machine tool technology. 
MERCER COUNTY 

Jeffrey L. Stainbrook. 796 Latonka 
Drive, Mercer, carpentry and building 
construction technology and Stephen T. 
Collenette, Box 27, Forest St.. 
Stoneboro, construction carpentry. 
MIFFLIN COUNTY 

Thomas J. Dietrich, RD 2. Box 57, 
I Belleville, engineering and drafting; 
technology; Shari L. Wagner, R214 
North Walnut St.. L>ewistown. com- 
puter science technology; Douglas R. 
Henry. RD 2. Box 262 Lewislown, ar- 
chitectural technology; Mark A. James, 
R27 East Chestnut St., Lewislown, 
automotive mechanics; Carl L. Kohler, 
RD 6, Box 441 -IB, Lewislown, con- 
struction carpentry; Jonathon G. Hum- 
mel,, 247 East Third Si., Lewislown, 
automotive technology; Roger L. 
Yoder, RD 2, Lewislown, electronics 
technology; Donald L. Krepps, 320 
.South Brown St., Lewislown, 
automotive technology and Jeffrey L. 
Bailey, RD 1, Box 3, McVeylown, 
machinist general. 

Brian K. MoisI, RD 2, Box 227A, 
McVeylon, tool design technology; 
Melinda K. Stryker, RD 2. Box 8, 
McVeylon, computer science 
technology; Vincent H. Anaslasi, PO 
Box 171, Milroy, welding; Gregory K. 
Kibe, 231 South Main St., Milroy, elec- 
trical occupations; John A. Wendorf, 
RD I, Reedsville, engineering drafting 
technology and David A. Marks, For- 
rest Hills, Ewardtown Road, Yeager- 
town, construction carpentry. 

MONTGOMERY COUNTY 

Nicola P. Ottaviano, 2515 
Chestnut Ave., Ardmore, construction 
carpentry; Kurt F. Painter, Cadmus 
Road, RD 1, Potlstown, construction 
carpentry and William T. Bidden, 
Buckwalter Road, RD 1, Potlstown, 
service atnd operation of heavy construc- 
tion equipment. 

MONTOUR COUNTY 

Gilbert F. Grimm, 6 South Hun- 
tington St., Danville, electronics 
technology; Raymond J. Klinger, RD 4, 
Box 331, Danville, plumbing and 
heating and Edwin H. Harvey. 1802 
Bloom Road. Danville, welding. 
MONROE COUNTY 

Chris A. Kuhenbeaker. 
Kunkletown, machinist general. 

NORTHAMPTON COUNTY 

Donald E. Jones, 53 North Ninth 

St., Bangor, machinisi general; Robert 

Ravitsky, RD 3. Bethlehem, diesel 

mechanics; Mark J. Zeleski, 2250 Eaton 

■■■ Please turn tu Page II 



Dean ^s List 



■■ Ciinlintieil from Page 10 
Ave., Bethlehem, machine lool 
icchnology; Mallhcw J. Zcleski, 2250 
Ealon Ave., Bethlehem, machine tool 
technology; Christopher M. Firmstone, 
2 Redwood Drive, Northampton, elec- 
trical technology and Kevin R. 
Christman, 202 Main St., Walnutport, 
machine lool technology. 
NORTHUMBERLAND COUNTY 

Perry D. Pcntz, PO Box 188, 
Dewart, journalism; Karen L. Hans, 
Box 117, King St., Turbotville, word 
processing; Marsha L. Hetzendorf, 115 
Broadway, Turbotville, floriculture; 
James K. Wheaton, RD 1, Box 28, Tur- 
botville, construction carpentry; 
Richard F. Wright, 203 Delaware Drive, 
Walsonlown, machinist general; Millie 
A. Boyer, Box 413, RD 2, Watsontown, 
secretarial science; Georgina C. Lewis, 
RD 1, Box 343A, Watsontown, word 
' processing; Todd E. Hauck, RD 1, Box 
158, Walsonlown, accounting and Carl 
W. Vognet, 1001 Elm St., Watsontown, 
retail management. 

Bradley S. Michael, 106 Maple 
Lane, Watsontown, accounting; Linda 
L. Melzger, RD I, Box 244, Walson- 
lown, computer science technology; 
William R. Haines Jr., RD 1, Walson- 
lown, business management; Shawn E. 
Gelnett, 117 Murray St., Walsonlown, 
general sludies; Craig S. Schwab, RD 1, 
Box 183, Dornsifc, machinisl general; 
Sandra J. Erdman, RD 1, Box 157, 
Dornslfe, accounting; Crystal A. Hoff- 
man, RD 1, Box 449, Elysburg, com- 
puter science lechnology and Diane M. 
Helfrick, RD 1, Box 224, Elysburg, 
secretarial science. 

Tammy S. Mailer, RD 1, Hern- 
don, compuler science lechnology; 
Brian J. Mariano, 16 North Eighth St., 
Kulpmonl, carpentry and building con- 
struction technology; Richard J. Greco. 
822 Spruce St., Kulpmonl, general 
sludies; Jessica L. Blair, Box 21, Leek 
Kill, compuler science lechnology; 
Richard B. Tareco, 123 Broadway, 
Millon, diesel mechanics; Karen Mann- 
ing, RD 1, Box 21. 3-41, Millon, 
: secretarial science; Wayne E. Harner, 
576 Mahoning St., Milton, air condi- 
tioning and refrigeration; Ronald A. 
Frye, 370 Fairview Ave., Milton, com- 
puter science lechnology and Jeffrey W. 
Gifford, RD I, Box 12, Millon, elec- 
tronics technologv. 

Michael Wagner, 159 Washington 
St., Millon, electronics lechnology; 
Amanda J. Brown, RD 3, Box 20, 
Millon, word processing; Richard R. 
Follmer, 198 Wood Si., Millon, civil 
engineering lechnology; Richard M. 
Bowersox, PO Box 355, Millon, ac- 
counting; David P. Rcichwcin, 134 
South Grape St.. Mount Carmel. elec- 
trical lechnology; John C. Fornwalt, 
RD I, Box 256, Oak Park, Nor- 
ihumberland, air conditioning and 
refrigeration; Christine 1. Scholvin, 256 
Ninth Si., Northumberland, secretarial 
science; Mark A. Leshock, Box 101, 
RD 1, Paxinos, lool design lechnology; 
Timothy D. Snyder, Box 27, Rebuck, 
comDuler science lechnolnsv Kenneili 
E. Enlerline, 310 Ave. E, Riverside, 
construction carpentry; William J. 
Rakoski, 2 Eagle Ave., Shaniokin, com- 



puter science technology and Carl F. 
Campbell, 509 South Coal Si., 
Shamokin, automotive mechanics. 
PERRY COUNTY 

Timothy S. Zeiglcr. Box 112C, Rd 
I, Liverpool, machine tool lechnology. 
POTTER COUNTY 

Alan L. Calcol'e. PO Box 132. 
Genesee, compuler science lechnology. 
SCHUYLKILL COUNTY 

Robert J. Goodman, RD 2, Box 
2123, I^ollsville, diesel mechanics; John 
F. Cooper, RD 3, Dieners Hills, Poll- 
sville, eleclrical lechnology; Roberl A. 
Davis, 1710 Mahantongo St., Pottsville, 
machine tool technology; John C. 
Brigade Jr., 638-Wesl Bacon St., Pott- 
sville, eleclrical occupalions; Rodney S. 
Troulman, RD 1, Box 304, Hegins, 
machinisl general; Nancy A. Shade, 307 
South Goodspring Road, Hegins, 
agribusiness; Barry L. Rulecky, 435 
Pine Hill St., Mincrsville, conslruclion 
carpentry and John A. Strubhar Jr., 
Route 2, Box 71, Pine Grove, diesel 
mechanics. 

Rodney 0. Dreisbach, RD 4, Box 
332A, Pine Grove, plumbing and 
■heating; Kevin D. Forry, RD 1, Box 
472, Pine Grove, automotive 
mechanics; Kevin D. Kreiser, Rd 1, Box 
309. Pine Grove, conslruclion carpen- 
try; William L. Guinn, RD 1, Box 94. 
Ringlown. plumbing and healing; Scoll 
L. Deibcrl, PO Box 22, Sacremenlo, 
carpentry and building construction 
technology; James T. Honicker, 200 
Norlh Nicholas, Saint Clair, welding 
and Terry D. Schwalm, 1336 West 
Maple Si., Valley View, machinisl 
general. 

Jeffrey C. Kline, 1335 West Main 
St., Valley View, engineering drafting 
lechnology; Vincent R. Havriiko, Six 
Sixlh St., Kelayres, diesel mechanics; 
Thomas M. Waiko, 128 North 
Cleveland St., McAdoo, welding; 
Daniel J. Metzger 11, West Main St., 
Box 12, Quakake, engineering drafting 
lechnology; John C. James, RD 1, Box 
1215, Tamaqua, engineering drafting 
lechnology and Kori M. Jones, 44 
Cherry St., Pine Grove, dielelic techni- 
cian. 

SNYDER COUNTY 

Warren W, Wert, RD 2, Box 48, 
Millcrsburg, service and operation of 
heavy ccnslruction equipment; David 
W. Rombcrger, RD I, Box 198, 
Millcrsburg, diesel mechanics; William 
B. Hawk, Box 108, Beaver Springs, 
nursery management; Dayna L. Geist, 
Thomas St., Beaverlown, secretarial 
science; Steven P. Aungst, PO Box 42, 
Hummels Wharf, lool design 
Icchnology; Gene A. Kreamer, PO Box 
84, Kreamer, civil engineering 
lechnology; Ellen L. Auman, PO Box 
77. McClure, business management and 
Michael Dreese, RD 3, Middle.burg, 
forest lechnology. 

Mark S. Phillips, Slar Roule, Box 
20, Mounl Pleasanl Mills, cpmouler 
science lechnology; Amy T. Ryan, RD 
5, Box 219, Selinsgrove, accounting; 
Jeffrey D. Girton, K) 4, Box 43, Selin- 
.sgrove, electronics Icchnology; Judy D. 
Bowersox, RD 3, Box 126, Selinsgrove, 
surgical lechnology; Donna J. Ralhfon, 
116 South Market Si., Selinsgrove, 
compuler science technology; Louise E. 
Rcichcnbach, RD 1, Box 188A, Selin- 



sgrove, computer operator and Scoll E. 
Inch, Box 180. RD 5, Selinsgrove, 
general studies. 

SOMERSET COUNTY 

Kalhy Phillips, Box 435, RD 7, 
Somerset, floriculiure; David P. Bonus, 
272 Central Ave., Central Cily, service 
and operalion of heavy conslruclion 
equipment; Kenneth D. Kozak, Box 22, 
Jerome, civil engineering lechnology 
and Timothy L. Bcabes, RD 2, 
Somerset, dairy herd management. 
SULLIVAN COUNTY 
Timolhy J. Hayes, PO Box 33, 
Shunk, machine lool lechnology. 
SUSQUEHANNA COUNTY 
Christopher T. Herbert, 406 Elm 
St., Susquehanna, plumbing and 
healing. 

TIOGA COUNTY 
Russell D. Bowen, RD 3, PO Box 
385, Wellsboro, argibusiness; Michael 
L. Getgcn, RD 2, Box 48, Wellsboro, 
eleclrical occupations; Lori A. Mengee, 
RD 6, Box 128, Wellsboro, compuler 
science lechnology; Kim R. Davis, 24 
Lincoln St., VVellsboro, radiologic 
lechnology; Harland E. Warriner, RD 
6,, Box 91, Wellsboro, plumbing and 
heating; Kenneth D. Shorl, RD 1, Box 
268, Blossburg, electronics lechnology 
Ted W. Kelchncr, Box 109, Covington, 
eleclrical Icchnology; Roberl L. Cran- 
dall, 101 Elphis Si., Elkland, conslruc- 
lion carpentry and Scoll W. Colegrove, 
111 Sheldonia St., Elkland, civil 
engineering lechnology. 

Craig J. Tronconc, RD I, Box 86, 
Lawcenceville, carpentry and building 
conslruclion carpentry lechnology; 
Sheryl L. Wilkins, RD 1. Box 142, 
Lawrenceville, secrelarial science. 

Myra K. Sindlinger, RD 1 
Box 69, Liberly, business 
management; Timolhy L. Repard, RD 
1, Box 159, Liberly, diesel mechanics; 
Paul D. Zeafla, RD 1, Box 173, Liber- 
ly, diesel mechanics; James A. KenI, 
RD 3, Box 860, Mansfield, lool design 
lechnology; Kevin E. Crumb, RD 1, 
Box 58, Mansfield, plumbing and 
healing; Kelly S. Harris, RD 2, Box 
125, Millcrlown, secrelarial science; 
Ronald W. Hanes, RD I, Box 625, 
Sabinsvillc, electrical icchnology and 
John D. Boyce, RD I, Roaring Branch, 
compuler science lechnology. 
NORTH CAMPUS 
Joan A. Banks, RD 6, Box 68, 
Wellsboro, compuler science 
lechnology; Mark A. Boyce, 57 Easl 
Ave., Wellsboro, compuler science 
technology; Donald H. Bowers, RD 4, 
Box 3, Wellsboro, computer science 
technology; Brenda S. Decker, RD 2 
Box 47, Columbia Cross Roads, 
secretarial science; Candace D. 
Worden, RD I, Box 243, Covington, 
computer science lechnology; Lori A. 
Webster, RD 2, Box 102C, Middlebury 
Center, secrelaridi science; Ramona L. 
Longabauch, RD I, Morris, compuler 
science lechnology and Kevin E. 
Wallers, RD I, Osceola, computer 
sciene lechnology. 

UNION COUNTY 
Roberl W. Persun, RD 1, Box 
247A, Allenwood, electrical occupa- 
tions; Darlene M. Shadday, RD I, Box 
296A, Allenwood, business manage- 
ment; Joseph B. Bower Jr., RD 1, Box 
303, Allenwood, accounting; Lisa A. 
Hill, RD 1, Box 152, Allenwood, com- 



SPOTLIGHTnMonday. Feb. 6. I984ull 

puler science lechnology; Gregory E. 
Planz. Box 84. Laurellon, plumbing 
and healing; Annette Y. Smith, 235 St. 
Lawrence St.. Lewisburg, business 
management; Dale L. Harpsler, 1224A 
West Market St., Lewisburg, general ' 
sludies; Steven L. Boyer, 6 Brown St.. 
Lewisburg. automotive mechanics; 
Timothy J. McGovcrn, Twin Oaks, 
Buffalo Road, Lewisburg, plumbing and 
healing and Terry A. Dieffenderfer, RD 
2, Box 462, Lewisburg, floriculture. 

Leslie N. Cole, 190 Smokelown 
Road, Lewisburg, nursery management; 
Ralph R. Shrawder, RD 2, Box 110, 
Mifflinburg, service and operation of 
heavy conslruclion equipment; Richard 
J. Maher, 810 Chestnut St., Mifflin- 
burg, computer science technology; 
Michael E. Shaffer, 350 Thompson St., 
Mifflinburg, computer science 
technology; Roberl L. Seebold, RD I, 
New Columbia, compuler science 
lechnology; Bruce D. Bolich, 416 High 
Si., Wesl Millon, compuler science 
lechnology; Ardilh E. Wilkins, Box 31, 
While Deer, accounting and Jody R. 
Johnson, RD I, Box 112, Winfield, 
computer science lechnology. 

WESTMORELAND COUNTY 

Thomas S. Aversa, 2708 Paige St., 
Lower Burrell, carpentry and building 
construction lechnology; Tim A. Key, 
2742 Edilh St., Lower Burrell, 
machinisl general; Scoll S. Seilz Mayor 
Drive, Muttysville, construction carpen- 
try and Gregory J. Glassner, Box 294, 
Chestnut St., I^ew Florence, plumbing 
and healing. 

YORK COUNTY 

Fred E. Murray, 197 Mountain 
Road, Dillsburg, automotive 
lechnology; Andrew A. Bealing, RD 2, 
Box 248, Hanover, lool design 
lechnology, Anthony S. Gobrechl, RD 
7, Box 262, Grandview Road, Hanover, 
graphic arts; Frank A. Sands, 2253 
Carlisle Road, York, graphic arts and 
Mark H. Greenawall, 2510 Midpine 
Drive, York, machine lool lechnology. 
VENAGO COUNTY 

Terry W. Miller, Box 313, Polk, 
welding. 

WAYNE COUNTY 

James Pillar, Star Route 2, Box 
42Z, Hawley, automotive mechanics 
and John H. Vandelinde, Box 154, 
Milanville, conslruclion carpentry. 
WYOMING COUNTY 

Steven B. Kaminslein, Box 85, 
Noxen, aulo body repair and Bradley I. 
Alden, RD 6, Tunkhannock, avialion 
lechnology. 

OUT-OF-STATE 

John V. Bednarz, 16 Smith St., 
Adams, Mass., plumbing and healing; 
Douglas S. Miller, 389 Fairview Ave., 
Long Valley, N.J., automotive 
lechnology; Chrislos Z. Raplis, 324 
Kenmore St., Warren, Ohio, construc- 
tion carpentry; Lance R. Yonge, 131 
Cornwell St., Penn Van, N.Y., service 
and operation of heavy construction 
equipment; Penny L. Slater, Box 9, 
Ceres, N.Y., computer science 
lechnology; Joseph Delily, 17 Elizabeth 
St., Ellicoltville, N.Y., diesel mechanics 
and Thomas M. Corcoran, 236 
Medowlark, Horseheads, N.Y. service 
and operalion of heavy construction 
equipment. 



12l ISPOTUCHT Monday, reb. 6. I»M 



Resume writing, interview skills topics of workshops starting today 



The Counseling, Careecr Develop- 
menl. and Plaeemenl Ofliee is sponsor- 
ing workshops in resume writing and in 
' Icrview sl(ills, according lo Thomas M. 
McNally, a counselor in ihe office. 

McNally poinied oul thai the 
workshops should interest lho.sc 
students who are about lo enter the job 
market. 

Counselors for the sessions in addi- 
tion to McNally arc Thomas C. Shoff, 
Weldon W. Michael, and Ms. Kathryn 
A. Kerrence, all with the College 
counseling office. They will be under 
the guidance of Lawrcjtce W. Emery 



Jr., direclor ol counseling, career 
development, and plaeemenl. 

The resume writing workshops will 
begin at noon Kxlay (Feb. 6) in Room 
205A, Learning Resources Center 
(LRC). 

Other sessions will be at noon 
lomorrow (Feb. 7), in Room 149, 
Automotive Trades Cenler (ATC); at 3 
p.m., Wednesday (Feb. 8). in Room 
148, ATC; al I p.m., next Wendesday, 
Feb. 15, in Room 205A, Learning 
Resources Center: at 9 a.m., Tuesday, 
Feb. 21, in Room 148, ATC, and al II 
a.m., Thursday, Feb. 23, in Room 149, 



Job Opportunities 



Informalim furnislwd hv ilie Ctillege I'lamiieiii Office and prnenied verhaiuii. 
AMERICAN BRKKDF.R-S SERVICE 

American Breeders Service, Rl) I, Bo\ .146E, New Columbia, Pa. 17856. Is 
interested in empinying an ABS representative in Central PA. Musi have leader- 
ship ability, aggressiveness, some knowledge of cattle and Ihe ability lit manage as 
well as a sincere desire lo he <if service In Ihe catlle breeding industry and 
agriculture in general. If interested, call Willlan),C. Gllrk, dlstricl sales manager, 
al (717) S68-9722 for a personal interview or further information. 
BABYSITTER 

Babysiller needed from 2 to 10 p.m. on Monday, Tuesday, and Wednesday 
for four children aged 15, 13, II, and 3. $25. Eor more informalliin inquire at 
the Placement Office in Ihe Learning Resiiurees Center. 

SlIMMER/KEDERAL GOVERNMENT 

Summer employment with Ihe federal government. Information is available 
in Ihe Plaeemenl Office for clerical jobs In Pennsylvania and Washington D.C.; 
physical science aide/biological aide, engineering aide/survey aide, park aide, 
managemeni assislanl, cnmpuler clerk, correctional assLslanl, life guard, museum 
aide In Pennsylvania and Washington; laborer, custodial worker, gardener, 
painter helper, painting worker, carpenter in Pennsylvania. Also, Informallim 
about employment for needy youth can he obtained al Ihe local Stale Emphiy- 
menl Service Office. 




PERFORMING al Ihe Coffeehouse Jan. 26 was Ihe contemporary Christian 
music group, "New Jerusalem". The group consists of Randy Allison, Ellen 
Aucher, Bob Aucher, and Carol KIrol. Formed about one year ago, Ihe group 
plans lo continue performing al local churches and will appear al Ihe Lock Haven 
University in the spring. Robin Coran and Danny Baker also perform wilh Ihem 
as a duet ad. (SPOTLIGHT plwlo hv Man L. Pease) 




Cilb's College Corner 



1100 W. Third SI., Williamsporl 
IHui lo Academic Cenierl 
PHONE AHEAD: 322-1321 



HOURS: 1-30 a.m. to 6:00 p.m. 
Monday thru Friday 



ATC. 

The workshops on interviewing will 
begin wilh one ai the Earth Science 
Campus at 1 p.m., next Mond<iy, Feb. 
13. 

Another will be held al 3:30 p.m. 
that day in Room 205A of the Learning 
Resources Center. 

Other sessions will be at 2:30 p.m., 
Tuesday, Feb. 14, at the Earlh Science 
Campus, and also al 10 a.m., Tuesday, 
Feb. 14, in Room 205A, LRC. 

On Wednesday and Thursday, 
Feb. 15 and 16, sessions will be held al 
10 a.m. in Room 105, Building Trades 



Center. 

Students who wani to attend the 
sessions at the Earlh Science Campus 
should sec Glenn R, Spoerke. acting 
director of the Earlh Science Division, 
to sign up. McNally said. 

Students will be assigned room 
numbers for the workshops al the Earlh 
Science Campus, he noted. 

McNally said students inlcrcstcd in 
allcnding any of ihc .sessions may con- 
tact the counseling office. Room 157, 
Learning Resources Center, or call Col- 
lege Ext. 246 or 247. 



BULLETIN BOARD 

For week of Monday. Fei. 6 through Sunday, Feb. 12 

MEETINGS 

Ski Club... 4 to 5 p.m., this Wednesday, Room 325, Academic Cenler. 

Alpha Omega Fellowship... 7 lo 10 p.m., Ihis Tuesday, Room 6, Academic 
Center. 

Phi Beta Lambda... II a.m. lo 12 p.m., Ihis Thursday, Room 204, Academic 
Center. 

Gamma Epsilon Tau... 4lo 5 p.m., ihis Thursday, Room 218, Administration 
Building. 

MOVIE 
Gandhi... 7:30 p.m., tonight, ACC Auditorium. Admission, $1 with validated 
student ID, $1 for senior citizens and children under 12, and $2 for all others. 
ACTIVITIES 

Skiing al Oregon Hill... This Wednesday. Bus leaves LRC at 5:30 p.m. and 
returns at 10 p.m. Musi sign up in IM office, Room 108, Bardo Gym. 

Biology Club Field Trip... This Saturday. No fee for College students. $4 foi 
public. This will cover cost lo the Baltimore Aquarium. 




service 

(•y BEVERAGE CO 



419-421 Fifth Ave. * Williamsporl, Pa. * 717/323-3237 



IcSPOTUGirraMoiiday, Feb. 13, I9M 

Music videos: Are 

tliey rocl<ing or 
rotting tiie nation? 

...In the SPOTLIGHT'S opinion 

Music videos are said lo be "rock- 
ing" Ihe nalion, but perhaps Ihey are 
actually "rolling" il 

When rock 'n' roll firsi gol under- 
way, many people believe il was relay- 
ing an evil, corruptive message 
through its lyrics 

But today, it doesn't take much to 
watch and listen lo a music video on 
TV Several o( these music videos 
may inlluence a viewer with tenden- 
cies toward violence The Undercover 
of Ihe Nighl video by the Rolling Slones 
is a lowly disgusting taping o( sheer 
violence 

These types o) music videos are 
linking music with violence and should 
be labeled unlit lor ths lyoulh ol our 
society 

It you are looking tor enlertairv 
moni through miisic videos, there Is 
some few and far between. One well- 
known star and music video performer 
may Intrigue you lo turning on Ihe 
video rock scene: Michael Jackson, 
'cause he's a Thriller] 

Black Christmas full 
of suspense, gore 

book review by Anne T. Moretelll 

I stumbled across the novel Black 
Christmas by Thomas Allman purely 
by accident. A friend of mine had just 
purchased a copy and as I waited lot 
her to return from class, f began 
reading It 

The moment I began to read the 
tlfsl chapter, I became a prisoner in the 
arm chair. The spine-chilling novel left 
me anxiously awaitng the turn ol each 
page 

The book opens with a deadly 
land cold setting. A girl Is walking in an 
Icy park right before nightfall She is 
unaware she Is being pursued by a 
^demented psychopath carrying a shiny 
axe 

The story evolves around a small 
town sheriff investigating the brutal kill- 
,ing ol all the lovely, young women in 
the town. The women are a part of the 
sheriffs life in some way. The sheriff 
cannot find a motive for the killings 

All through the book, Ihe reader is 
kept at the edge of the seat. The book 
is a good thriller and if you have a tree 
afternoon or evening, it's worth the 
time lo read ill 



College expansion, both 
physically and academically, 
improves collegiate outlook 

„,in the SPOTLIGHT'S opinion 

When people think about the Williamspori Area Communily College Ihey 
think of a trade school rather than an academic college With the expansion of 
the College, both physically and academically, the College has developed a col- 
legiate atmosphere similar to universities, changed its College image, and gives 
hands-on experience lo students 

The physical expansion of the College can be seen through the building ol 
Ihe Lifelong Education Center The Center is being constructed to replace some 
facilities in the Administration Building The Adminislralion Building tentatively is 
scheduled lo be lorn down within Ihe next couple of years 

The Center will have a cafeteria, science labs, conference rooms, Ihe presi- 
dent's office, drafting rooms, and other areas 

Another building ol the future is the high technology building lo be built 
across Irom Ihe Parkes Automotive Trade Center This high technology building 
will feature new electrical and electronics devices using lasers and many more 
devices 

These buildings will give the College an appearance ol a university with 
buildings spread all over campus 

The academic expansion of Ihe College can be seen through recently 
developed curriculums. One ol Ihe curriculums is the word processing program 
The program will help change the College's image as a trade school. Word pro- 
cessing is one of Ihe most up and coming fields which have job openings 

The word processing program now includes 1 8 word processing machines 
lo give hands-on experience to students The program is also designed to help 
Ihe unemployed relearn skills or lo leach a new skills Since this College is one ol 
the few to help the unemployed, the College continues to serve the communily as 
a whole. 

Hands-on experience is an important part of the College since it teaches 
students about certain aspects of Iheir career before going to a job The hands- 
on experience is available to students in many programs day-in and day-oul. 

Employers are looking for persons with experience and what a better way ol 
getting it than having il as a part of the College program! 

The overall atmosphere, image, and physical surroundings of the College 
exemplifies better .standards year after year. 



Letters... 




By Murray J. Hanford, staK artist 



SPOTLIGHT 
Monday, F.b. 6, raB4 - Vol. 19, No. 21 

The SPOTLIGHT is publislied each Monday 
morning ot the academic yeai, except lor Col- 
lege vacations, by jouinalism and other in- 
terested students ol The WiIliams()ort Area Com- 
munity College 

Otiice Room 7, Academic Cenler. 1005 
W Third St, Williamspoit, Pa 17701 
Telephone, (717) 326-3761, Extension 221 

Opinions expressed are those ol the student 
newspaper or ol those whose names accom- 
pany items. Opinions do not reflect ofttcial opi- 
nion ol Ihe inslilution 



THE STAFF 

Joan L Thompson, Managing Editor 

Perry D Pentz, Edilofial Page Editor 

Thomas F, Montgomery. Production Su[>ervisor 

Mary L Pease. Pnolography Editor 

Annette M Enget. Composition Manager 

Thomas H Long, Administrative Affairs Editor 

Kay M Frace. Student Affairs Editor 

GIsela Grassley. Advertising Manager 

Lori M l_ane. Sports Editor 

Barbi L Chitson. Photo Technician 

Gregory W Hutf, Senior Staff Writer 

Murray J Hanlord, Staff Arfist 



REPORTERSfSTAFF ASSOCIATES 

Richard E Kopp Jr , Donna M Barnett. Mat- 
ey L Card, Kathleen R Foreman. Kalhryn M 
Gilbert, Robert O Hawl^. Shawn W Heverty. 
Rodney D- Hilt. Lori L Holland, Robert W 
MiOier, Kathy A Meixet. Anne T Moratetti. 
James K Mornssey, Mart^ S Schwanke, Sandra 
R Taylor 

Faculty adviser Anthony N Cilio 

Production Staff This Issue 

Kalhryn M Gilbert, Richard E Kopp Jr , 
Robert W Minier. and Anne T Moratellie 



SS#S5¥*m!iS¥SSSSS5»-A5^^ 



To SPOTLIGHT readers: 

We parents are very disappointed 
With the College's attitude toward Tot 
Watch Tot Watch has been shoved 
around the past two years because it 
has not generated enough money lor 
the College I was under Ihe impres- 
sion that Tot Watch was a service for 
the students and not a business We 
parents have had lo endure rising costs 
for the "service" but when the College 
took away our room and put us in a 
smaller room, we knew that they were 
trying lo force us out of the College 
We don't believe that Tot Watch will 
exist alter this semester because of 
these facts We know ol students thai 
reluse to bring Iheir children because 
of the space, because they don't know 
anything about the service, 

Mrs Mary Bardo is a wonderful 
asset to this College and to the children 
of Tot Watch, Besides being a nurse, 
she is a teacher for our children She 
spends time teaching, guiding and 
helping our children while we are stu- 
dying and attending our classes Tot 
Watch is not just a kidsitting service 
like a neighbor or grandparent. This is 
our children's school! 

Having our children attend Tot 
Watch is not cheap by any means. We 
pay five dollars enrollment fee per 
semester and $1 ,25 per hour Ihe child 
spends in the service We are also 
responsible for taking our child out ol 
the room for lunch We as parents are 
willing to put up with these requests 
because our children are worth it and 
deserve Tot Walch But most ol all our 
children deserve Ihe right lo be here at 
Ihe College and to have Mrs, Bardo as 
their teacher. 

The Parents of Tot Watch 
Judy Flory, president 

Debate kicks 
off campaign 

By Robert W. Minier 
Staff Writer 

On Jan 15, 1984, eight major can- 
didates for the 1984 Democratic 
presidential nomination met face to 
face during a three-hour "debate". 

The debate was broadcast live on 
public TV Irom Darimoulh College in 
Hanover, N H, and was the Itrsl major 
presidential debate of the season 

Candidates preseni were former 
vice president Waller Mondale, Sen 
John Glenn (Ohio), lormer Florida Gov 
Rebin Askew. Sens Alan Cranston 
(Call! ), Gary Hart (Colo ) and ErnesI 
Hoiltngs (S C ); the Rev Jesse 
Jackson, and lormer Sen George 
McGovern (S D ) 

The candidates endured an hour- 
an-a-half of questioning by TV 
newsman Ted Koppel and 90 minutes 
of Phil Donahue directing questions at 
Ihem from the audience 

Koppel has conlnil 

The debate was sponsored by the 
House Democratic Caucus and Dart- 
mouth 

Unlike previous debates in which 
candidates took questions from a panel 
of experts, this debate was untrammell- 
ed Koppel, the ABC coorespondeni 
who IS Ihe host of the "Nighiline" 
■■■ Please Ifirn lo Page 10 



SPOTLlGHTDMondiy. Feb. 13. 19MDJ 



SME members attend 
dinner, technical session 
tonight at the Sheraton 



Associate professor utilizes 
'unique' mode of transportation 



Members of the Sludenl Society of 
Manufacturing and Engineering Club 
(SME) will be attending a dinner and 
technical session this evening at the 
Sheraton Motor Inn, Williamsport, ac- 
cording to Chalmer C. Van Horn, club 
adviser. 

Dinner will be served at 6:30 p.m. 
Reservations are needed to attend the 
dinner. 

The technical session will begin at 8 
p.m. and anyone is welcome to attend 
the session, said Van Horn. 

"The Use of Epoxics and 
Urethanes" will be the topic presented 
by Theodore Maker, regional sales 
manager, Devcon Corporation. 

The Devcon Corporation is a large 

Horticulture Club 
has carnation sale 

The Horticulture Club will have a 
carnation sale today and tomorrow in 
the lobby of the Academic Center, ac- 
cording to Mrs. JoAnn R. Frcmiotti, 
coordinator of intramural athletics and 
College activities. 

Carnations will be sold throughout 
the day. Prices are $1 for one stem, 
$2.50 for three stems, and $4.50 for six 
stems. 



company that produces many different 
adhesive products for use in manufac- 
turing and maintenance areas for 
American industry. 

SME is the club which includes tool 
design, tool technology, machins 
general students as well as engineering 
drafting students. 

The club is also open to anyone in- 
terested in manufacturing or engineer- 
ing. 

Each of the 75 members receive a 
monthly magazine from the SME 
organization. There also are two plant 
tours a year. 

The sessions are held every month 
throughout the year except for the sum- 
mer months, said Van Horn. 



While most of us walk, crawl, or 
drive to school in the morning, Phillip 
D. Landers, associate professor of 
business, has a unique mode of 
transportation - he skis. 

He said his 35 to 45 minute journey 
starts from his home on Lycoming 
Creek Road, three miles from the Col- 
lege. His route becomes a combination 
of the dike system and the frozen 
Lycoming Creek. 

Landers then skies along the 
railroad tracks between West Third and 
West Fourth Streets until he gets to 
Rose Street. He walks the remaining 
two blocks. 

"I ski to school on Wednesdays or 
Fridays - whenever my schedule per- 
mits. Skiing is a form of recreational 
transportation for me, like riding my 
bicycle. It's good for the body, the 
soul, and it clears my mind." 



He added, "1 carry any extra 
clothing, my lunch, and extra waxes for 
the skis in a small backpack." 

Landers, who is also part-owner of 
a speciality sporting goods store in 
South Williamsport (Deliverance 
Lifetime Sports), used to downhill ski in 
college and has cross-country skied for 
the past four to five years. 

An enthusiastic runner, loo, he has 
competed in eight marathons over the 



Travel-Study tour of China scheduled 



There is a 19-day Yangtze Passages 
international travel-study course being 
offered through the Harrisburg Area 
Community College and Passacs, Inc. 

According to Lawrence W. Emery, 
Jr., director of coun.scling, career 
development, and placement at the Col- 
lege, three to six college credits in 
humanities can be earned on an audit, 
non-credit basis through an encountei' 
with historic and natural attractions in 
The People's Republic of China. 




Interested individuals may contact 
Douglas Rosentrater, director of 
cultural affairs, at (717) 780-2545 for 
additional information. 

Early confirmation is March I. 

Tentative date set 
for paramedic testing 

The Williamsport Hospital and 

Divine Pnnidcncc Hospital have ten- 
tatively set May and .lune as the months 
for paramedic pre-entrance testing, ac- 
cording to Grant Martin, coordinator 
for specialized technical educational 
programs. 

The Williamsport Hospital is 
responsible for the selection of the par- 
ticipants of this program. 

Those persons desiring more infor- 
mation about the program should con- 
lad the Williamsport Hospital and in- 
quire about the paramedic pre-entrance 
testing, said Martin. 

The calumet is a long, ornamented 
tobacco pipe used by North American 
Indians on ceremonial occasions. 




ON THE SKIS AGAIN 
...Phillip D. Landers 

last six years in New York City, 
Philadelphia, and in Washington, D.C. 
(Marine Corps Marathon). 

"My whole family is very involved 
in outdoor activities. We enjoy skiing, 
canoeing, running, hiking, and bicycl- 
ing." 

-James K. Morrissey 
Staff Writer 

Professor's poem published 

A poem, "On Departing", by 
Damon L. Thompson, professor of 
English, was recently published in the 
anthology. Our Western World's 
Greatest Poems, published by The 
World of Poetry Press in California. 



National Phi Beta Lambda Week 

Don't be a Sucker; 
Buy a Lollipop! 



Feb. 17 



Benefit of 




Lollipop Day! 



National Building Fund 
N.B.L.A.-P.B.L. Inc. 



6aSP0TLIGHTDMi)ii<Uy, Fct. 13, IW4 

President's contract extended, various staff changes^ approve^ 

The College Board of Trustees ap- been employed on a lemporary basis as 



iproved personnel changes al ihe Feb. 6 
meeting. Voted upon at the meeting 
|was Ihe contract extension of Dr. 
iRoben L. Breuder, College president. 
Dr. Breuder's conlraci. scheduled to ex- 
pire June 30, 1988, was extended to 
ijune 30, 1989. A proposed salary of 



a mathematics instructor since August 
1983. He now replaced John H. Lego 
who retired. 

-Supplemental employment of 
Michael P. Nestarick, associate pro- 
fessor of mathematics and former direc- 
tor of math, science and allied health, to 



director of staff and program develop- fcclive Jan. 23, 1984, al an annual 
menl, effective Feb. 6, 1984, at an an- 200-day salary of $6,759. 



nual 12-monlh salary of $30,000, to be 
prorated for the balance of the fiscal 
year. Mr. Rice replaces Briggs Dunn 
who resigned last summer. 

Secretary transferred 



Lab assislanl hired 

"Extended employment of Linda 
D. Emick as temporary full-time 
replacement custodian, of general 
serivces, effective Jan. 1 through Jan. 



i$63,694 for Dr. Breuder for Ihe period provide administrative support as the 
[of March 16, 1984 through March 15, mathematics and science programs are 



11985 was approved. 
; These staff changes were presented 
as a whole to the board and approved 
'unanimously. Among changes were: 

-Extended employment of Michael 
iMertz as a lemporary full-lime instruci 



transferred to the Integrated Studies 
Division (formerly. Humanities and 
Communication Arts Division), effec- 
tive Jan. 3 through May 12, 1984. 
Employment extended 
"Extended employment of Janet 



"Rescind the retrenchment of 31, 1984, or until the return of Frank 

Lawrence Stabler, a.ssistant professor of D. Fulmcr, at an annual 12-monlh 

auto mechanics, effective the beginning salary of $7,800, to be prorated for Ihe 

of the 1984 spring semester. Stabler above period. Ms. Emick replaces 

replaces Ramon H. Pickering who Fulmer who is absent due to a disabili- 



itor of welding, secondary vocational Querimit as temporary full-time replace- 



jprograms, effective Jan. 28 through 
June 8, 1984, al an annual 185-day 
salary of 19,092, to be prorated for the 
balance of the secondary school year. 

-Employment of Jack D. Murphy 
as an instructor of mathematics, efTec- 
live Jan. 3, 1984, al an annual t72-day 
salary of $19,530, to be prorated for Ihe 
jbaJance^f Ihe school year. Murphy has 



ment nurse, student health services and 

educational services, effective Jan. 3 

through June 8, 1984, or until Ihe 

return of Nancy C. Elias, as an annual of the fiscal year 

12-month salary of $13,100, to be pro- replaces Barbara A 

rated for the above period. Ms. 

Querimit temporarily replaces Mrs. 

Elias who is absent due to a disability. 

_ -Employment of JamCs Ri ce as 



retired. 

-Transfer of Georgette C. Ander- 
son from secretary to coordinator of 
career options for displaced 
homemakers to secretary to the director 
of financial aid, effective Feb. 13, 1984, 
al an annual 12-month salary of 
$11,911, to be prorated for the balance 
Ms. Anderson 
Mundorff who 
transferred to Ihe position of VA 
specialist in the Financial Aid Office. 

-Employment of William McKay 
as toolroom atteiidani, electronics, ef- 



Mayor Lucasi recognizes 
National Phi Bata Lambda Week 

This week is National Phi Beta Lambda Week. 

In a mayoral proclamation this week, Stephen J. Lucasi, Williamsport Mayor, 
kill ofTicially recognize the occasion. 

Phi Beta Lambda (PBL) will hold special on-campus events during the week, 
iccording to David A. Haas, PBL president and computer science student from 
Williamsport. 

Sfeow ipprecjilion 

Free coffee will be available for all business and computer science faculty 
members "in appreciation of their efforts in providing students with quality educa- 
tion". 

Tomorrow, there will be a free raffle held in the PBL office, Room 333, 
Academic Center (ACC). The prize will be a Valentine Whitman's Sampler box of 
chocolates. 

"Anyone interested should sign up for the free drawing at the PBL ofTtce," 
said Haas. 

Game Thursday 

On Thursday, there will be a challenge basketball game between PBL club 
members and Computer Science Club members. The game will be at 7 p.m. in the 
' Bardo Gym. 

Haas added that everyone is urged to attend this game. "We would especially 
like PBL students lo,'Come and cheer us on." 

'Lollipop Day' Friday 

As a final event on Friday, PBL will have a "Lollipop Day". Club members 
will sell assorted lollipops. The proceeds will go to the Future Business Leaders of 
America/Phi Beta Lambda Incorlporated National Building Fund. 

The fund is for the purpose of establishing a national office for the two 
puanizatioits (FBLA and PBL) in Reslon, Vg. 



Tutoring Center visits 
show 17 percent jump 

The Tutoring Center had 5,626 
"visits" during Fall semester of 1983, a 
17 percent increase over Fall semester of 
1982, according to R. Dean Foster, 
director of Developmental Studies at the 
College. 

Foster also said the visits rellected 
a 54 percent increase over the same 
period in 1981. 

The visits were by approximately 
900 studenU, he added. 

Foster also said 40 percent of the 
visits were for English, 38 percent for 
math, 7 percent for accounting and 15 
percent for miscellaneous and technical 
areas. 



North Campus receives 
co-operative education 

The co-operative education is being 
expanded to Ihe North Campus of the 
College. 

Anne L. Cridler of Mansfield RD, 
conducted a survey last summer to 
determine the feasibility of such a pro- 
gram al North Campus. 

Ms. Crindler is the coordinator of 
the program- and will be responsible for 
developing co-op jobs. She will then fill 
ihem with eligible students, according to 
William C. Bradshaw, director of ex- 
periential learning. 

Bradshaw expects at least 15 
sludcnls will parlicipale in the program 
during the spring and summer. 



jRadio station staff 
jforms new club, 
iairs daily program 

I The College's student-operated 
(.radio station staff is forming a club that 
will air a 15-minute program every mor- 
ning from 10 a.m. to 10:15 a.m. cover- 
ing events such as news and stories 
about the College, according to Bill L. 
Phoenix, broadcasting student from 
Lock Haven who is promotion director. 

The club will elect a management 
team that will be announced at a later 
date, he said. 

The club is open to Ihe entire stu- 
dent body and anyone interested in join- 
ing should contact him (Phoenix). 

The news and stories for program- 
ming should also be given to Phoenix. 
He can be contacted in Room 138, Ad- 
ministration Building (ADM), or on 
Ext. 214, he said. 

Nurse suggests 
a Valentine gift: 
take your 'BP' 

Treat your heart for Valentine's 
Day. Have your blood pressure check- 
ed in Ihe Health Service Center from 8 
a.m. to 3:30 p.m., said Mrs. Janet R. 
Querimit, nurse, Health Service Center. 

Blood pressure is simply the 
pressure exerted on the vessel walls as 
the blood flows through Ihe body. The 
'systolic pressure is the maximum force 
of the blood exerted on vessels when the 
heart is working, Mrs. Querimit said. 

The diastolic pressure is the force 
of the blood exerted against the vessels 
when the heart is at rest. 

Thui, a blood pressure reading is 
systolic pressure/diaslolic pressure given 
in numbers such as 120/80, she said. 



"Employment of Karen Olson as a 
lemporary regular part-time laboratory 
assistant, Individualized Learning 
Center for typewriting and word pro- 
cessing instruction, Business and Com- 
puter Science Division, effective Jan. 16 
through April 30, 1984. al an hourly 
rate of $4.23. This is a new position. 

"Extended employment of Lor- 
raine L. Trcvino as regular part-time 
AVT/computer laboratory assistant at 
North Campus, effective Jan. 9, 1984, 
at an hourly rate of $5.95. 

Scholarships available 
for returning students 

For 1984-85, the College will be 
awarding $500 scholarships to approx- 
imately 14 returning students who have 
a cumulative grade point average of 3.0 
or higher. 

Interested students must complete 
the scholarship application and include 
letters of support from their division 
directors and at least one instructor. 

The deadline to apply is April I, 
1984. Applications are available at the 
Circulation desk in Ihe Library in the 
Learning Resources Center and in the 
Financial Aid Office, Room 201, 
Academic Center. 

^Outing Club members 
searching for recruits 

Members of the Outing Club are 
looking for new members this semester, 
according to Steven T. McDonald, club 
adviser. 

McDonald, media technician, add- 
ed, the club is looking for "a nucleus of 
students who are interested in doing 
some outdoor activities". 

McDonald said these activities can 
include anything from backpacking to 
canoeing and cross country skiing. 

Anyone interested in joining the 
club may contact McDonald in the 
Media Center in the Learning Resources 
Center (LRC), or call him on College 
Exi. 430. 



: The Arabic name for Damascus is 
Es sham. 




SPOTLIGHTOMonday. Feb. U, 19M j7 



Some popular foods contain 
unwanted calories, extra pounds 



Informalton by Mrs. Janel H. Qucrimil. 
Cotlege nurse, Health Services Center 

Now that the holidays are over and 
we are all carrying around a few excess 
pounds, think twice before reaching for 
a piece of pizza or for a fast food meal. 

Caloric content for a few popular 
foods. 

Kern Calories 

Burger King 

Cheeseburger 305 

French Fries 214 

Whopper 606 

McDonald's 

Big Mac 541 

Egg McMuffin 352 

Hotcakes/butler and syrup 472 

Quarter Pounder w/cheese 518 

Chocolate Shake 364 

Wendy's 
Double Cheeseburger 800 



Triple Cheeseburger 

Frosty Shake 

Pizza Hul 

Regular Cheese (one slice) 

Kentucky Fried Chicken 

Regular Dinner 

Extra Crispy Dinner 



1040 
390 



830 
950 



Why not substitute one of the 
following for a healthy snack? 

Hem Calorics 

1 medium apple 70 

I medium banana 85 

1 medium pear 100 

1 medium orange 70 
Half cup canned syrup 

packed fruit cocktail 100 

Diet soda 1 

Coffee or lea, plain 

I Tablespoon sugar 15 



Creative Kitchen This Week 

This Evening, Monday, Feb. 13 

Minesira (greens wilh pepperoni) 

Chicken Caicciatora (baked chicken w/seasonings) 

Linquine Agles e Olio (pasia wilh oil and garlic sauce) 

Peas Paisano (sauleed with herbs) 

Chilled Green Bean Salad (red pimenloes, vinagrell) 

Inhouse Italian Bread (w/garlic butter sauce, grated cheese) 

llalian Almond Cake • Orange Sorbet • Beverages 

This Wednesday, Feb. 15 

llalian Onion Soup 

Chicken Gismonda 

Risolta 

llalian Green beans wilh Peppers 

Frosly Frozen Fruil Salad 

Italian Flat Bread 

Saronno Zuccollo 

This Thursday, Feb. 16 • A Touch of France! 

Fragrant Seafood Bisque 

Mushroom and Walnut Salad wilh Fennel Dressing 

Escallopes DeDinde Normande (Turkey filet w/apple and cream garni) 

Pasta wilh basil and Parsley 

Asparagus Mimosa 

Four Fruil Sorbet • Chocolate Rum Charlotte 

French Loaf Bread • Beverages 



« I ■ Ti. n-i-i Adveriiseiiieitl 

Asking The Bible 

Prepared by Alpha Omega Fellowship members 

Q. Can I believe in God in my own way? 

A. A lot of people believe that there are many ways to know God. 
After all, we are all different: we are all individuals. So shouldn't people 
relate to God in any way that is right for them? 

The fact is: there is only one way to approach God and that is 
throught His Son, Jesus Christ. The Bible quotes Jesus as saying..."! am 
the way, and the truth, and the life; no one comes to the Father but 
through Mc." (John 14:6). 

The Bible also says "and there is salvation in no one else; for there is 
no other name under heaven that has been given among men, by which wc 
must be saved." (Ads 4:12). 

In truth, if it were possible to have a relationship with God by 
ourselves, then it never would have been necessary for God to send Jesus 
into the world to suffer and die. But in the Bible Jesus says. .."I come that 
they might have life, and might have it abundantly. (John 10:10). 

God has provided the way for us to know and believe in Him. And to 
try to come to God in any other way is to reject all that He has done for 
us. God desires all men to be saved and to come to the knowledge of the 
truth. For " there is o ne G od, and one mediator, between God and men, 
the man, Christ Jesus." (I Timothy 2:5) 



ACROSS 

I viper 

4 Once more 

9 Deposit 

12 Sign 01 
zodiac 

13 Sew lightly 

14 Devoured 

15 Figures 01 
speech 

17 Avoided 

19 Speck 

20 Inclination 

2 1 Kind of cloth 

23 Chaldean city 

24 Pans In play 

27 Beverage 

28 Unlock 

30 Depression 

31 Note of scale 

32 Pledge 

34 Preposition 

35 Play leading 
role 

37 Not one 

38 Pronoun 

39 Weird 

41 Note of scale 

42 Additional 

43 Transactions 

45 Man's 
nickname 

46 Smart; 
colloq. 

48 Colonize 

51 King Arthur's 
lance 

52 Muse 01 
poetry 

54 Organ of 
hearing 

55 Still 

56 Style of 
automobile 

57 Qrain 

DOWN 



2 Weight ol 
India 

3 Small dog 

4 Encourage 

5 Aeriform fluid 

6 Conjunction 

7 Roman road 

8 At no time 

9 Oar 

10 Southwest- 
ern Indian 

1 1 Spread for 
drying 

16 Vessel 

18 Positive pole 

20 Earthquakes 

21 Imitation 

22 Raise the 
spirit of 

23 Preposition 

25 Go In 

26 Retail estab- 
lishment 

28 Coniunctlon 

29 Baseball 
team 

32 Lifts with 




lever 
33 Compass 

point 
36 Enthusiastic 
38 More torrid 
40 Mollifies 
42 Small rug 
44 Old musical 

Instrument 



45 Gaseous 
element 

46 Arid 

47 Rsh eggs 

48 Music: as 
written 

49 Beat down 

50 Before 

53 Paid notice 



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Answer Nexl Week 



Alpha Omega Fellowship to sponsor 
vocal group performance Feb. 22 



Christian Stephens, a contem- 
porary Christian vocal group will ap- 
pear at 7 p.m. next Wednesday, Feb. 
22, in the Academic Center 
Auditorium. The group's apperance is 
being sponsored by Alpha Omega 
Fellowship, a Christian fellowship 
organization at the College. 

The group, using acoustic guitar 
and acoustic and symphonic pianos, 
creates a contemporary mellow sound. 

The ministry of Christian Stephens 
began when Michael Christian Shaw 
and Robert Stephen Miller met and 
shared their faith in college. Upon 
graduation, they began performing their 
own musical composititions in churches, 
nursing homes and prisons. Recently, 



Miller's wife, Joni, was added as a~ 
vocalist. 

The group has made two albums 
and has performed with the Imperials, 
Glad, the Benny Hester Band, and 
many others. They have performed in 
Florida, Virginia, and South Carolina 
as well as other states. 

Advance tickets will be sold from 
11 a.m. to noon today through next 
Wednesday in the Academic Center lob- 
by. 

Advance ticket prices are SI for 
College students with identification 
cards and $1.50 for all others. Tickets 
sold at the door will be S2. 

Individuals seeking additional in- 
formation may call 326-3761, Ext. 269. 




Don 'I leave her with 

a broken heart today... 

Buy her a carnation... 

Academic Center Lobby... 



SnSPOTllGHTO Monday. Feb. 13. I9M 



Rice appointed director of staff and program development 



The College has taken on a new 
staff member. James P. Rice began his 
duties Monday, Feb. 6. as director of 
staff and program development, suc- 
ceeding Briggs Dunn who left a few 
months ago. 

Rice is originally from Texas and 
pursued his studies at the University of 
Texas. He was graduated with a doc- 
torate in educational administration. 

As director. Rice will be facilitator 
for programs such as individualized 
specialized enrichment. 



This program will deal with all 
faculty members. It will help them to 
gain more cxperti,se in their specific 
fields and increase stragegics in their 
teaching abilities. 

As director of program develop- 
ment. Rice's duties will include being a 
program facilitator for designated pro- 
grams. 

He will also do the ground work 
for faculty training and curriculum 
development. 

Before coming (o the College, Rice 



worked at a community college in 
Washington stale. He worked as coor- 
dinator of developmental studies for ap- 
proximately two years. Rice said he 
then heard about the job opportunity 
here and decided to take it. 



"It will be a challenge lo work and 
provide faculty with service," said Rice. 
It is a "very exciting College" and. 
also, an "important lime" for Ihe Col- 
lege, he said. 




FROM TEXAS TO NORTH 
...new director 



International smorgasbord tickets available until next Monday 



The International Student Coor- 
dinating Association of Lycoming 
County (ISCALC) will sponsor its 15th 
annual Intcrnalional Smorgasbord next 
Saturday, Feb. 25, according to 
Kathryn A. Ferrencc, career develop- 
ment specialisl. 

The dinner, set lo start at 6 p.m., 
will feature appetizers from Norway, 
Hungary, and Russia. 

The Norway appcli/er will be 
salmon mousse with dill sauce and 
Mediterranean aubergine dip with pila. 

Westphalian ham bi.scuits are the 
appetizer from Hungary. 

From Russia, the appetizer will be 
bitoks in sour cream. 

Dinner will include sunrcmes dc 



Vallaile au champagne (chicken in 
chatnpagne) from France and beef 
vinkcn (beef sleaks, veal sluffing and 
sauce) from Belgium. Dinner will also 
include iniernational breads, salads, 
and vegetables. 

Climaxing the meal will be pro- 
fitcrolc glace aux ccrr.ses fiambe (cream 
puffs filled with ice cream and with a 
flaming cherry .sauce). 

Tickets will be available unlil next 
Monday, Feb. 20 from ISCALC board 
members. Tickets may also be obtained 
from Joseph Sick, Box 320, RD 1, 
Monloursvillc, Pa. 17754 or by 
telephoning 546-5685, or from Janet 
Espcnshade, Box 259, RD 1, Mon- 



Accounting students to offer free 
help in preparing tax returns 

Fourth semester accounting students at the College will be providing free tax 
assistance. 

About one dozen student volunteers will provide assistance for those unable to 
afford professional assistance or are too confused about the process. 
Trained by IRS 

According lo Phillip D. Landers, associate professor of business administra- 
tion and coordinator for the Volunteer Income Tax Assistance Program (VITA) at 
the College, the student volunlecrs are Irained in basic returns preparation by Ihe 
Internal Revenue Service. 

Students will assist taxpayers with Forms I040A. I040EZ, and Ihe basic 1040 
form, including exemptions, deductions, and special credits for which some lax- 
payers may be eligible. 

Service slarls today 

Taxpayers interested in free tax help should bring their tax packages, W-2 
forms, interest statements, and other pertinent lax documents to the VITA Center, 
located in the Tutorial Lab of Ihe Learning Resources Center. 

The center will be open from 3:30 p.m. to 7:30 p.m. on Tuesdays and 
Thursdays and from 3:.30 p.m. lo 5:30 p.m. on Mondays and Wednesdays, beginn- 
ing today through Thursday, April 12. 



"'ABSENCE' COULD WELL BE 
THE BEST PICTURE OF THE YEAR. 



PAUL SALLY 
NEWMAN FIELD 



ABSENCE OF MALICE 



Tonight 
7 -JO p.m. 



ACC Auditorium 



$1 (with ID) 
$2 (without ID) 



toursville. Pa. 17754 or telephoning 
433-4661, or from Otto Book Store, 25 
W. Fourth St., Williamsporl, Pa. 
17701, or from Ms. Ferrence in Room 
157, Learning Resources Center (Ext. 
398). 

ISCALC sponsors inlernalionai 



students. The group is sponsoring 
Clemenle Medo, an electronics 
technology student from Kenya. 
ISCALC pays for all his expenses. Ms. 
Ferrencc pointed out that sponsorship 
of a student generally amounts lo 
$12,000 to $16,000. 



AMERICAN 

1740 Broadway 

New York, N.Y. 10019 



LUNG ASSOCIATION 

The Chnsrinas Seal People " 



David Copperf ield Makes 
Magic with Morgan Fairchiid 

For an ordinary man. having a 
magical relationship with gorgeous 
Morgan Fairchild is in the realm of 
sheer fantasy. But David Cop- 
perfield. the master illusionist, is no 
ordinary man, Copperfield recently 
got his chance to make magic with 
the glamorous blonde when the two 
appeared together on a public serv- 
ice TV spot in which they talk about 
the dangers of smoking on behalf of 
the American Lung Association - 
The Christmas Seal People*. 

Copperfield already can boast of a 
prestigious career in prestidigita- 
tion: while still a 16-year-old high 
school student, Copperfield taught 
"The Art of Magic" course at New 
York University, But the illusionist 
is accustomed to being the youngest 
at most things he's done. At age 
12, for example, he became the 
youngest person ever admitted into 
'The Society of American Magi- 
cians"; by the time he was 24, mil- 
lions had witnessed him levitate 
and make giant objects disappear. 
On separate occasions he's made a 
Ferrari and a 7-ton Lear Jet vanish 
into thin air. Last spring, the illu- 
sionist seemingly caused the Staiue 
of Liberty to vanish before the 
startled eyes of a live audience on 
Liberty Island and millions of tele- 
vision viewers. 

Besides making magic for the 
American Lung Association, Cop- 
perfield has introduced "Project 
Magic." an international program 




David Copperfield 

that teaches magic as occupational 
therapy. When disabled people 
leam tricks of the magician's trade. 
it helps their visual skills, problem 
solving, perception, and coordina- 
tion. 'The beauty of magic," Cop- 
perfield says, "is that it gives the 
disabled person a skill that an aver- 
age non-disabled person doesn't 
have. It gives the disabled an oppor- 
tunity to teach the able-bodied," 

Copperfield is a "Magician of the 
Year" and Emmy Award winner 
and has appeared at the White 
House at the request of President 
and Mrs, Reagan. In the American 
Lung Association television spots, 
Copperfield advises viewers not to 
count on magic but to "take care of 
your lungs. They're only human," 



TV's Sultry Star Lives the Good Life 



"I don't smoke. I don't drink, and I 
don't do drugs," declares Morgan 
Fairchild, the blonde, blue-eyed ac- 
tress best known to television view- 
ers as the femme fatale on NBC's 
Flamingo Road. Despite her TV im- 
age as a "bad" woman, Morgan lives 
a healthy lifestyle that makes her a 
natural to star in an upcoming anti- 
smoking public service campaign 



for the American Lung Associa- 
tion -The Christmas Seal People*. 

For the Lung Association spot, 
magician David Copperfield makes 
Morgan's lungs disappear to em- 
phasize their antismoking message, 
"Please take care of your lungs. 
They're only human." 

For help in quitting smoking, call 
your local Lung Association. 




WWAS on the air! 

A 'sneak peek' inside 
the College radio station 

Photos by Mary L. Pease 



SPOTLIGHT JMond.y, Feb. 13, 1984 9 



CHECKING THE WIRE service for 
news sinries is public relations manager 
Bill L. Phoenix, from Mill Hall. The 
news slories are "stripped" and then 
pegged under headings according to Ihe 
story. 






"COME ON IN and lake a look inside 
WWAS, radio station." 



EDITING SPORTS COPY is a requirement 
before it is read and recorded onto carts in Ihe 
production room. Pictured here outside the pro- 
duction room are, from left, Michael A. Miller, 
from Brockway, Geoffrey M. Hoover, from 
Williamsport, and Christopher M. Fry, from 
Montoursville. 



PEGGING THE NEWS is Wesley H. 
Lalchford from Alloona. Depending 
upon Ihe story, copy is placed under 
slate, national, sports, billboard, or 
features. 



WWAS 88FM 

Mon.-Thurs. 9 a.m. to 1 a.m.. 
Fri. 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. 




PLACING THE NEWS on a carl is Wesley H. 
Lalchford, in the production room. Music, pro- 
motions and public service announcements (PSAs) 
are also pre-recorded onto carts. 



326-1408 





GLANCING OVER ALBUMS is assistant 
general manager in charge of music, public 
relations, promotions, and productions, 
James M. Baleslino, from Altoona. 



TAKING A BREAK from the usual, daily 
commotion at the WWAS radio station is 
Ms. Candace A. Hartranft, from 
Williamsport. 




ON THE AIR in the control room is 
Michael A. Miller, who is in charge of news 
and sports production and assistant general 
manager. 



lOoSPOTLIGHTDMondsy. Frt. 13. 1984 



Debate kicks off campaign 



Conimedjmii Page 2Umm 
show, had lolal conlrol ol whai ques- 
lions would be asked ol Ihe can- 
didates 

Donahue, whose forle is pro- 
vocative questions, roanned Ihe aisles, 
seeking questions from the audience ol 
400 selected to represent a cross sec- 
tion ot the area's electorate 

Sen Glenn kicked oil the debate 
by accusing Mondale of "offering 
gobbledy-gook and promising 
everything to everybody " 

Accu»li(ins fKChin|>rd 

He added. "I'm disgusted and 
tired of all the vague promises I wish 
Ihe former vice president would, in 
fact, get some figures down so he can 
compare with what Ihe rest of us are 
proposing." 

IVIondale angrily accused Glenn of 
backing Reaganomics and sharing the 
blame lor Ihe current $200 billion 
deficit, supporting "poison nerve gas" 
and using "voodoo numbers" to attack 
the Mondale piogram 

B8ck|>riiund Hlres.<ieil 

In the background. Glenn shouted, 
"The administiation ot Ivlondale and 
former president Jimmy Carter gave us 
21 percent inlerest rates, a 17 percent 
inflation rate " 

Ivfondale shouted in retaliation, 
"There's just been about a six-minule 
speech-all of it baloney " 

Iv/londale, who stressed his 



background as vice president frequent- 
ly, urged a return to many military, 
foreign and domestic policies carried 
out by President Jimmy Carter 

The Rev Jesse Jackson describ- 
ed his campaign as an effort on behatt 
o( women, blacks and Hispanics who, 
he said, are "now Ihe maprity ol the 
Democratic parly" 

Crantson said he is the candidate 
most committed to arms conlrol- 
Calls frir free« 
!Sen. Hart made an effort to draw 
support as a "new generation" political 
leader with new ideas on defense, 
social spending and economics 

Sen Hollings. was willing to nsk 
Ihe wrath of parly activists by calling 
for a one-year across-the-board budget 
freeze and reinstitution of Ihe military 
draft 

Former Gov Askew was the sell- 
proclaimed "different Democrat." who 
opposes the nuclear freeze, abortion 
and protection of American induslries- 
Former Sen McGovern was most 
radical in his demands for absolute cut 
in defense spending and revealed 
some of the prairie populist appeal to 
democratic liberals that won him Ihe 
parly nomination in 1972 

The debate was produced by 
Brooklyn democrat Rep Charles 
Schumer. who was aided by TV pro- 
ducer Norman Lear 



Streisand blends humor 
and pity in movie, YentI 



...movie 

Dig deep people! Get your nickles 
and dimes together tor one of the most 
delightful and moving movies seen by 
this reporter in years The film I am 
showing so much enthusiasm for is 
yen//, written, produced, and directed 
by Barbara Streisand 

Streisand has succeeded in blen- 
ding humor, pathos and an almost 
'documentary look at life in a Jewish 
family The film is a triumph lor her; 
she is certainly no longer just a pretty 
face placed in lukewarm roles such as 



review by Robert 0. Hawk 

-in her casting as Fanny Bryce in Funny 
Girl 

This close-up look at the life of a 
Jewish girl and her struggles to 
become the girl she's always wanted 
to be has excellent photography along 
with some outstanding editing. The 
film flows from one scene to another 

II IS a rare occasion when I am 
totally satisfied with a film that I've paid 
good money to see I would say Yenll 
is definitely worth $4 This is a truly 
entertaining movie 



FOR SALE RIDE NEEDED 

2 Sears Superguard mud and snow tires To Wilkes-Barre/Kingslon area every 

X.S.T. Siie A78-13, fiberglass belled, Friday. Also need ride from Wilkes- 

Iwo-ply lubeless. $25 each. Call Ext. Barre/Klngston on Sunday evening. 

455. Call Steve at 327-8269 after 5 p.m. 



Students, show the world 
how much you have 
LEARNED 

Humpty Dumpty 

Sub & Pizza shops 




1 r* 



Show valid studeni ID 

I Souilmde and gel 10% OFF all food orders Oeek Side, 

iCeiilral & Markei (Good iiiw per peniiiij Creek Rd 

[{ii^^l mma 



Whaddya' 
say... ? 




Question: If you had children of 
your own. would you allow them to 
watch rock videos? 

Location: Aviation Facility at the 
Wiliiamsport-Lycomjng County Air- 
port 



James P Brady, aviation 
maintenance leclinician student 
from twiitflinburg: ""Yeh. I dun't 
see why not. as lung as iliey"re 
done studying their basic elec- 
tricity " 



William E Bene, aviain ri 
technology sludent from (vton- 
loursville: "I would let my kids 
waich Spandau Ballet and Billy 
Joel, but no heavy meial " 




^ 



William P fvlcCabe. aviation 
maintenance sludent from Hum- 
mels Wharf "If I could pick what 
lines they'd put on TV. I wouldn't 
mind it they watched itiem " 



Robert fvliller. aviation 
maintenance lechmcian siuderil 
Irom Ivluncy. "I wouldn't let them 
watch TV. let alone videos " 





Jamie L. Dick, aviation 
mainieriance technician sludent 
Irom Hollidaysburg "I don't mind 
ihem I ihink ihey're all right, but 
ihere's a lew that are ques- 
tionable " 



Brian M Murray, aviation 
mairiienance technician student 
from Ivlifflinville "Sure! There's 
nothing wrong with the music " 




Susquehanna Street 



Take a few extra steps 
for fine foods. 
(Dally Specials) 



Bardii Gym 



ADM BIdg. 

234 Park SI. 



— t~> -n 



Phone: 326-7983 i 
Open: 7 a.m. 'lil 7 p.m. 



Wooly's 
Place 



■ Cdupiin: 1 30 cents off whole Sub 2- IS 



-^^' 



Wildcats lose Seber bowls top position 
close match-up 



SPOTUCHTHMondiy, Ftl). 13. I984fjll 



In men's baskciball action lasl 
Tuesday, Feb. 7, the Wildcats losi ui 
Keystone Junior College, 92 to 81, ac- 
cording to Coach Louis J. Menago, 
assistant professor of machine shop. 

Tomorrow, at 7 p.m., the Wildcats 
play Lycoming College JV in the Bardo 
Gym. 

In lasl week's game, Richard A. 
Sutton, carpentry construction student 
from Towanda, and Tom C. McNamcc, 
business management student frotn 
Williamsport, made their efforts known 
and scored 26 and 22, consecutively. 
Sutton shot 67 percent, added Menago. 

Charles E. Johnson, automotive 
student from Williamsport, netted M 
for the Wildcat cagers. 

The Wildcats were holding on with 
1:50 left on the clock, bul in their al- 
lempl to get the ball back committed 
too many fouls which cost them the 
game. 

"The Wildcats shot llfor 12allhe 
foul line and played ii super game," ac- 
cording 10 Menago. They held their op- 
ponents' high scorer to a 16-poinl game 
which was 14 short of his average. 



Franklin J. Seber, electrical Women's high singles 

technology student from Scranton, Denisc M. King, secretarial science 

maintained his number one position in student from Cogan Station, 165. 



last week's bowling league action. 


Cindy M. Cekovich, floriculture 


The results according to the Lanes' 


student from Mechanicsburg, 158. 


management are: 




Denise M. McNeil, computer 
science student from Williamsport, 151. 


Team standings 




High learn singles 


Team Wins Losses 


CU-JO, 840. 


1. CU-JO 9 


3 


Flinstones, 829. 


2. Boneheads i'/i 


31/2 


Head Pins, 825. 


3. High Rollers 8 


4 


Men's high series 


4. Destroyers 8 


4 


Seber, 721. 


5. Head Pins 7 


5 


Reamsnyder, 244. 


6. Cillo-Etts 7 


5 


Mondschein, 225. 


7. Dew Crew 6 


6 


Women's high series 


8. Mad Hatters 4 


8 


McNeil, 414. 


9. Flinsioncs 4 


8 


King, 413. 


10. Unpredictables i'A 


8'/2 


Cekovich, 381. 


II. Bandits 2 


10 


High (earn series 


12. No Names 2 


ID 


Cillo-Etts, 2422. 
Head Pins, 2415. 


Men's high singles 




CU-JO, 2414. 


Seber, bowled a 276. 




Top five averages 


Mark E. Rcamsnyder, 


business 


Seber, 205. 


management student 


from 


Reamsnyder, 200. 


Williamsport, bowled a 244. 




Zohn, 188. 


Scott R. Mondschein, electrical oc- 


Doug E. Mayer, business manage- 


cupations student from Coplay 


bowled 


ment student from Williamsport, 187. 


a 225. 




Mondschein, 225. 




PBL establishes The Bums are no bums: 
intramural team they raise record on IM courts 



Phi Beta Lambda (PBL) has established 
an intramural volleyball team. Roger 
A. Ciradcn, computer science student 
from Williamsport, will be the team's 
captain. 

"All PBL members are urged to 
come to the volleyball games and cheer 
us on," said David A. Haas, PBL club 
president and cimipulcr .science student 
friim Williamsport. 

"Anybody with qucsli(nis about 
game limes should contact Gradcn at 
the PBL office," Haas added. 

The PBL office is in Room 333, 
Academic Center (ACC). 



The Bums raised their record to 

two wins, no losses in the five-on-flve 
basketball league action last week, 
beating the Hemer-roidz, 54 to 52, in 
overtime, according to Mrs. JoAnn R. 
Fremiotti, coordinator of intramural 
athletics and College activities. 

In other game action, the Iceberg 
Bombers defeated the 76ers, 57 to 45, 
added Mrs. Fremiotti. 

Current team standings for the five- 
on-ftve league are: 



Intramural 

Sports 

Schedule 



Today 

Weight room. ..4 to 10 p.m. 
Volleyball. ..6:30 to 10 p.m. 
Basketball league. ..8 to 10 p.m. 

Tomorrow 
Weight room. ..4 to 10 p.m. 
Bowling.. .4 to 6 p.m. 
Volleyball. ..4:30 to 5:30 p.m. 

Wednesday, Feb. 15 
Weight room. ..4 to 10 p.m. 
Volleyball.. .6:30 to 10 p.m. 
Basketball league. ..8 to 10 p.m. 

Thursday, Feb. 16 
Weight room. ..4 to 10 p.m. 
Indoor soccer. ..6:30 to 8 p.m. 



Team 


Wins 


Losses 


Blitzkriek 


I 





Bums 


2 





Hemer-roidz 





I 


Iceberg Bombers 





I 


R.T.&T. 









RumDumLuckers 

76ers I 

612 Globetrotters 

Tarheels 

Yuckatanners 2 

Blitzkriek is scheduled to play 
R.T.&T. at 8 p.m. and the Tarheels will 
play 612 Globetrotters at 9 p.m. tonight 
in the Bardo Gym, said Mrs. Fremiotti. 
This Wednesday, the Bums will 
play the 76ers at 8 p.m. and the 
Globetrotters will take on the Yuckatan- 
ners at 9 p.m. 



MOVING ON THE OUTSIDE 

Wrestling bouts 
results listed 

The results of the intramural 
wrestling finals for the tournament held 
the week of Jan. 30, according to Mrs. 
JoAnn R. Fremiotti, coordinator of in- 
tramural athletics and College activities, 
are: 

(125) Dean L. Hurd, machine tool 
technology student from Milesburg, 
dccisioned Darrin J. Gennocro, elec- 
tronics technology student from Ein- 
porium, 8 lo 2. 

(150) Jeffery A. Kelly, aviation 
maintenance technician student from 
Lcwistown, decisioned Rodney S. 
Troutman, machinist general student 
from Hcgins, 8 to 7. 

(160) Daniel W. Foxx, electrical 
occupations student from Rcedsville, 
piinicd John A . Gladfelter, business ~ 
management student from State Col- 
lege, 4:27. 

■■■ Please lurn 10 Page 12 



m 





SKIRMISH FOR THE BALL 



Bowlers needed 

Two students arc still needed 
10 complete a team for intramural 
bowling at ABC Lanes, according 
to the Lanes' management. In- 
terested pcr.siins may call the 
laiics at 326-2885. 




YOUR 
TICKET TO 
THE M OST EX CITING 
SPTOTS) 



TURN US ON 

88FKK 



IDIIIIIIIIIUIIIIIIIIIIIIIUIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIH 



12nSPOTllGHTnMond»y, Ffb. 13, 1984 

BULLETIN BOARD 

For week oj Monday, Feb. 13 Ihmug/i Sunday, Feb. 19 
MEETINGS 

Ski Club... 4 10 5 p.m., this Wednesday, Room 325. Academic Center. 

Alpha Omega Fellowship... 7 to 10 p.m., tomorrow. Room 6, Academic 
Center. 

Gamma Epsilon Tau... 4 to 5 p.m., this Thursday, Room 218, Administration 
Building. 

MOVIE 

Absence of Malice... 7:30 p.m. tonight. Academic Center. Admission, $1 
with validated student ID, $1 for .senior cili/^cns and children under 12, and $2 for 
all others. 

ACTIVITIES 

Skiing al Oregon Hill... This Wednesday. Bus leaves Learning Resources 
Center at 5:30 p.m. and returns at 10 p.m. Must sign up in IM Office, Room 108, 
Bardo Gym. 

Ice Skating... This Thursday at the Sunbury Community Youth Center. Bus 
^leaves Learning Resoucres Center at 5:30 p.m. and returns at 9 p.m. Free with 
validated .student ID. 

Horticulture Club Carnation Sale... Today and tomorrow. Academic Center 
Lobby. $1 for one stem, $2.50 for three stems and $4.50 for six stems. 

Computer Science Club Candy Sale ... Today and tomorrow. Academic Center 
Lounge, from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. 

Another session for ID photos 
starts today, evening hours listed 

Starling today and continuing through Feb. 24, the taking of student photos 
for identification cards will again be made available to students, according to Mrs. 
JoAnn R.Fremiotti, coordinator of intramural athletics and College activities. 

The times are Monday through Friday from 1 1 a.m. to 12 p.m. in Room 202, 
Academic Center (ACC). They will also be taken evenings on Monday through 
Thursday from 6 lo 8 p.m.. Room 202 ACC. 

Afier Friday, Feb. 24, ID's will only be taken on Monday evenings from 6 to 8 
p.m.. Room 202, ACC. 

This is sponsored by the Student Government Association (SGA), said Mrs. 
Fremiotti. 



Drinkin' 
buddies* 




service 

(•/BEVERAGE CO. 



419-421 Fifth Ave. • Williamsport, Pa. * 717/323-3237 



Y Artists sponsor ^ 
I 'hot dog in beer' ^ 
I sale this week ^ 

I Artists (Jnllmited memben < 
f'have scheduled a hoi dnf> sale for ' 
.(his Wednesday from 10 a.m. un- ' 

IH 2 p.m. in Ihe foyer of (he 

Academic Center (ACC). 

The hoi dogs will be steamed 

ia beer and can be ordered lop- 
rped with sauerkraul, or a 
^'famous" homemade chili 
l^'iccipe, and/nr i vartety of coa- 
llBments. ,, 

! The students are selling the J 
P'dogs" to help pay for a fi'W* 
□rip to Washington D.C. schedul- 
ed for April 13 and 14, according 
po Patrick D. Murphy, assistant 
'professor of advertising art and 
^t group's adviser. 

Wrestling bouts 

Conlimied Jrow Page //■■■ 

(180) Walter J. Hubbard, com- 
puter science student from Danville, 
dccisioncd Jan C. McChesney, accoun- 
ting student from Centre Hall, 8 to 7. 

(UNL) Stanley J. Menlzer, con- 
struction operation student from Biggcr- 
villc, decisioned Joseph M. Schacffer, 
diesci mechanic sludenl from Green 
.Castle. 

Club meeting set, 
speaker scheduled 

Gary L. Kurtz, systems program- 
mer in planning technical support at the 
Geisinger Medical Center in Danville, 
will talk to members of the Computer 
Science Club tomorrow. 

Kurtz will discuss the club's tour of 
the center scheduled for Feb. 21. 

The club meeting will be held at 
3:30 p.m. in Room 321, Academic 
Center. 



Employment 
Opportunities 

In/ormotioff famished by College Place- 
men! Office in Learning Resources Center. In- 
quiries should be directed to thai office. 

PART-TIME FLOOR WALKERS 
Flnnr walkers need lo apprehend 
shoplifters at Hills Department Store, 
Montgomery Pike. Either from 3 lo 8 
p.m. or from 5 lo 10 p.m., three days a 
week. Persons must be alert and pay 
attention lo detail, and be self- 
motivated. If interested, fill out ap- 
plication for employment al the store. 
You will be called for an interview. 

SERVICE TECHNICIAN 

Service technician, 20 hours a week to 
repair small engines, appliances, 
vacuum cleaners, and lawnmowers at 
Sears, Roebuck & Co., in the Lycom- 
ing Mall. If interested, stop by Person- 
nel Office al Sears between the hours 
of 10 a.m. and 3 p.m. and fill out an 
application. 

Summer Employment: Interviewer 
InlermittenI Intake Interviewer 
-Temporary, could expand to full- 
time. Would be working al the local 
employment office in the summer. Re- 
quires two yerars of experience inter- 
viewing or two years of college. Salary 
is $7 an hour, if interested, secure a 
state civil service application from Ihe 
Bureau of Employment Security al 
1300 Sheridan St. (Williamsport) and 
send it lo Bureau «f Personnel, Room 
405, Labor & Industry BIdg., Har- 
risburg. Pa. 17120. Applications 
should be sent by Feb. 20 (next Mon- 
day). 

Omitted from Dean's List 

The name of David W. Romberger, 
diesel mechanic student from Box 198, 
Millersburg, RD 1, was inadvertantly 
omitted from the Dean's List which was 
published in last week's SPOTLIGHT. 



MAY GRADUATES 

Last Day to Petition to Graduate 
is Friday, Feb. 17! 

mat's this Friday... 
Petition is necessary so credentials may be 
evaluated. Pick up form at Student Records 
Window, first floor, Academic Center. 



PLAV LUCKY 
NUMBERS AND 
WIN A WHOLE 
SUB AND IMED. 
DRINK 



Cilb's College Comer 

IIM W. Third SI., Williamsport 
(Next to Academic Cenlerl 
PHONE AHEAD: 322-1321 

HOURS: 7:}0 a.m. to 6:00 p.m. 
Monday thru Friday 



S potlight 

Tui'sda>. lib. 21. IVH4 • V(pl. 19. No. 2.^ • 4 Faun 
Williainspnrl Ari'a C'nmmunily College • Willianhporl. Pa. 17701 



Plans to attend conference 

to be discussed at PBL meeting ^ 



Phi Bcia Lambda (PBL) will mcci 
Thursday in Riioni 204, Academic 
Cenlcr (ACC) from 11 a.m. Ici 12 p.m. 

According lo David A. Haas, club 
prcsidcnl and computer science sludcnl 
from Williaiiisporl, plans to attend the 
Stale Leadership Conference in Har- 
risburg on April 6, 7, and 8 will be 
discu.ssed. 

The State Leadership C(mfercnce is 
a competition among the Pennsylvania 
chapters of PBL. Testing categories in- 
clude secretarial procedures, typing, ac- 
counting, and data processing, among 
others, said Haas. 

Winners in the State Leadership 
Conference then compete at the Na- 
tional Leadership Conference in Atlan- 
ta, Ga., July 5 through 9. 

The club will also discuss its coor- 
dinating efforts for the Region 7, 
Regional Future Business Leaders of 
America (FBLA) Spring Leadership 
Conference to be held March I at the 
College. PBL will host the event, he 



said. 

The conference is a competition for 
FBLA high school students. Testing 
categories include accounting, business 
law, data processiitg, public speaking, 
and stenography, to name a few, said 
Haas. 

High schools which will be 
represented are Jersey Shore, Berwick, 
Bloomsburg, Lock Haven, Mansfield, 
Millville, Muncy, South Williamsporl, 
Sullivan County, and Williamson. 

In addition, the club will complete 
plans for the lOth animal Business Sym- 
posium to be held Friday, March .TO at 
the College. 

Computer Science Club 
visits medical center 

The Cinnputcr Science Club is 
scheduled to go on a field trip to Geis- 
inger Medical Center in Danville today, 
according to B. Drew Robison, club 
public relations officer and computer 
■■■ I'/iVii' mm ki Page i 




HOT DOGS, sold by Arlisls llnlimiled, went fasi lit hungry students in Ihe 
Academic Cenler (ACC) las( Wednesday. Serving hungry cuslomers arc adverlis- 
Ing an students (from left) Miss Susan M. Eck, of Williamsporl; Miss Tina M. 
Cavallere, of New Columbia, and Miss Karen J. Lloyd, of Phillpshurg. The club 
is raising funds lo underwrilc an April field Irip lo Washington, D.C. 
ISPOTUGHT pholo by Mary L Peasej ^^ 



Democratic county chairperson speaks to journalism students 



Carol H. Grecvy, chairperson of 
the Lycoming County Democratic Party 
visited the Journalism 121 (Reporting 
Public Affairs) class taught by Dr. John 
A. Zurlo last Wednesday. 

Ms. Grcevy discussed the pro- 
cedures involved at the state and na- 
tional levels of party politics. 

She expres.sed sadness about the 
public view that the youth of the coun- 
try have become politically apathetic 



and stressed the importance of voter 
registration. 

In questions asked about national 
Democratic Party candidates for presi- 
dent, she said that former vice president 
Waller F. Mondale has the most sup- 
port, that Sen. Gary Hart is trying to 
convey a "Kennedy image" with very 
little success, and that most people 
think, "Sen. John Glenn may be able to 
fly an airplane but when It comes to oc- 



:upying the While House, they've not so 
sure. 



12. In her final remarks she commented 
that each vote can make a difference, 



She stressed the fad that Lycoming once again emphasizing the importance 
County is traditionally a Republican of voter registration 



county and the Democrats are, at thiy 
lime, "oul-regislcrcd and out-spent". 

The deadline for registration for 
Ihe April 10 primary is Monday, March 



Dr. Zurlo will have other speakers 
talk to his journalism classes on a bi- 
monthly basis on topics of interest to 
students in mass media. 




Secondary education students 
bring back eight first' prizes 



SWt:KPII\G KIKST PLACE positions at Ihe Vocational Industrial Clubs of 
America (VTCA) dislrici compelilions Feb. 10 were Ihe following secondary 
education sludenls: from left, Brady L. Breon, machine shop student from 
Jersey Shore; Lewis K. Maroni, welding sludenl from Williamsporl: William J. 
Worden, drafting sludenl from Blanchard; Tony W. Keiser, electrical conslruc- 
lion student from Hughesville; Brian J. Hill, electrical construction student from 
Montgomery; Annette M. Arthur, drafting student from Hughesville, and Cindy 
J. Slykhuis, drafting sludenl from Linden. Not pictured Is Mall S. Wirlh. elec- 
trical trades student from Watscmtown. jSPOTiKIHT ithiUn hf Mary L. Pca\ci 



The Vocational Industrial Clubs of 
America (VICA) district competitions 
on Friday, Feb. 10 resulted in eight first 
place awards going to students in the 
College's secondary education pro- 
grams. 

Winners include Tony W. Keiser, 
of Hughesville, who won for his entry in 
industrial electricity; William J. 
Worden, of Blanchard, who won for his 
entry in machined drafting; Brady L. 
Breon. of Jersey Shore RD 4, machine 
shop category; Lewis E. Maroni, of 
Williamsporl,' welding; Brian J. Hill, of 
^Hughesville RD I, job interview. All are 
seniors. 

Malt S. Wirth, of Walsontown, 
who is a junior, won for electrical 
trades. 

Cindy Slykhuis, of Linden RD 1, 
won in the extemporaneous speech 
category, and Annctle M. Arthur, of 
Hughesville RD 2, won in the job skills 



demonstration. Both are seniors. 

The first place winners will advance 
to state competition at The Penn- 
sylvania State University in May. Win- 
ners of the state competition will ad- 
vance lo Ihe national competition lo be 
held in Louisville, Ky. in June. 

Roger A. Graden wins 
PBL Valentine raffle 

The winner of the Phi Beta Lamb- 
da (PBL) raffie wa.s announced afier the 
drawing held last Tuesday, Valentine's 
Day. 

According to Paul W. Goldfcder, 
assistant professor of business ad- 
ministrali(ni and club adviser, the winn- 
ing ticket bchniged to Roger A. Graden, 
computer science sludenl from 
Willianisport, 

Ihe pri/c was a Valentine Whit- 
man's Samplei bos of chocolates. 



2DSP0TUGHTaTufsd«v. Ffb. 21. I9M 

Tot Watch 
likely to be cut: 
low usage cited 

... in the SPOTLIGHT'S opinion 

From inlormalion gleaned from 
Donald S Shade, direcloc o( financial 
aid, who Is in charge of the cosi center 
overseen by Dr Charles J Cunning, 
associate dean of educational ser- 
vices, it would appear that Tol Watch 
will be discontinued next year 
(1984-85) 

When Tot Watch was initiated 
about seven years ago. it was intended 
as a service to students with small 
children and was also intended to be 
sell-sufficient. 

Over the years, expenses con- 
nected with Tot Watch have increased 
while student participalion in the pro- 
gram has remained relatively limiled. 
At present, the total yearly cosI for sup- 
porting Tot Watch is $13,700 II was 
anticipated thai money brought in by 
the program would amount to roughly 
$8,000, with the remaining $5,700 to 
be provided by the College activities 
lund. 

According to figures provided by 
Shade, last semester the program 
brought in $3,000. Another $3,000. or 
less, is expected for the current 
semester That, then, leaves an addi- 
tional $2,000 to be deducted from the 
College activities lund. 

Presently the facility is being used 
by 14 students and two stall members 
on an average o( one hour and 45 
m/nutes each per day. 

Last year, the hourly rate charged 
by Tot Watch was $1 lor lull-time 
students and $1 50 for part-lime 
students. During the fall semester, the 
rate was raised to $1,25 for full-time 
sludents and $1.75 lor part-lime 
students But, since part-lime students 
now also are paying a College activity 
tee, it was decided their hourly rate 
should be the same as that of full-time 
students; $125 

Although it is regrettable to lose 
the vital services of Tol Watch, it is 
considered by many to be unavoidable 
since the College activities lunds could 
be spent elsewhere to Ihe benelit ol 
many sludents rather than ol a few 

Despite lost satellite, 
NASA deserves 
continued support 

... In Ihe SPOTLIGHT'S opinion 

The National Aeronautics and 
Space Administration (NASA) was 
lounded in 1914. NASA is responsible 
loi the development ol advanced avia- 
tion and space technology and also lor 
space exploration 

Through all these developments, 
the American people cheered Now, 
suddenly when one satellite is lost, 
people begin complaining. 

Alter all these achievements, a 
mistake is bound to happen 
Americans should back NASA and let 
NASA know that we still stand behind 
them in continuation ol the develop- 
ment ol Ihe United Slates space pro- 
gram 



Stuart Shift's 
Death contains 
a multitude 
of fiorror 

book review by Oonna M. Barnelt 

"There are many ways to die All 
ol Ihem unpleasani You can be 
devoured, cursed, poisoned, bedevil- 
ed, loriured. drugged, or Iranslormed 
Which one would you preler^ Not ihai 
you have a choice " 

Editor Stuart Schill had the right 
idea when he printed the above 
message on the back cover ol Death, a 
237-page collection ol short horror 
stones There's not a better way to 
describe this book 

One ol my lavoriie stories in Death 
IS one by Britain's most lamous lantast. 
Lord Dunsany The siory. Two Bottles 
ol Relish. IS a real shocker 

As Ihe slory goes, a man and a 
woman had been living together for 
quite sometime, one day, the woman 
disappears The man said she left the 
country with relatives II sounds 
legitimate, but Smithers. a traveling 
salesman, doesn't think so 

What does this have to do with 
two jars ol relish"? I'll never tell 

A Telephone Booth by Wade Ken- 
ny will cure anyone who "likes to bet 
on the horses a little" Alter reading 
this slory. It look me a while to gel up 
Ihe courage to use a pay telephone 
again 

My favorite short story in Death is 
Always Together by Hugh B Cave 
The whole process by which a lillle old 
lady goes about killing and ridding 
heisell ol her twin sister makes me 
wonder why I didn't try thai ori my 
brother years agol 

The $2 50 lor this paperback was 
worth it You can lind it at almost any 
bookslore Just look for a bookcover 
with a skull with a protruding eye, a 
gaping mouth and Ihe words. Death: II 
won't be Irom old age 



Winter Olympics lack US medals; 
second week should be better 

television review by Rodney D. Hili 



ABC's coverage ol the 14in 
Winter Olympic games at Sarajevo, 
Yugoslavia has probably been boring 
to most Americans because ol 
postponements and the unexpected 
perlormance of the Olympians 

The games got under way last 
Tuesday with the United States playing 
the Canadians in hockey 

The American team lost, 4-2, in 
a sluggish style of play 

Wednesday was Ihe mghi of in- 
teresting and colorful opening 
ceremonies We also saw a preview ol 
all Ihe top contenders and hopeluls in 
the individual events 

Thursday's main attraction was 
hockey once again, with Ihe Uniied 
Stales tailing to the lough 
Czechoslovakian team by a 4-1 
count That dimmed the United Slates' 
cliance ol getting to the medal round 
Friday's coverage included events 
such as the luge, Ihe 30-kilomeler 
cross-country race, and the two-man 
bobsled The event ol pairs figure 
skating caught my interest- 
Kitty and Peter Carruthers are a 
brother and sister pair Irom Wilm- 
ington. Del 

After Ihe first round, many lans 
and viewers cheered Ihem on because 
of their performance, but the judges' 
scoring was not in Iheir favor The 
scores were unfair and too low 



ABC commeritators asked the top 
couple from ihe Uriiied Siaies how 
they fell about Iheir scores 

Peter said, "I don't care aboul the 
scores It's just being here and seeing 
Ihe crowd's response in support ol us " 

Kiiiy added. "If I could, I would 
kiss every American present " 

The American spirii displayed dur- 
ing ihe skating made the burden of Hie 
lodges' decision a Im easier 

On Saturday, the American 
hockey team's chance ol getting to the 
medal round was spoiled by a lie with a 
weak leam Irom Norway 

The most promising event for Ihe 
Americans on Saturday was the pairs 
ice dancing leam of Judy Blumberg 
and Michael Seibert of ihe Uniied 
Slates At this writing, they were in 
Iliird place 

On Sunday, the Carrutherses 
skated to a silver medal in a llawless 
perlormance in the pairs ligure skating. 
The medal was the lirst for the United 
Stales 

Alter the second round ol pairs ice 
dancing, Judy Blumberg and Michael 
Seibert remained, at this writing, in 
ihird place. 

The United Stales has the largesi 
group ol athletes at the games, so 
maybe the second week of coverage 
will be a little more exciting - because 
the events Itiemselves will, hopefully, 
be more exciting. 



Todd 
ikle. 



M 
auto 



mechanics student 
fiom Spring Mills 
"I would go 30 
years forward I'd 
like to see if I made 
the right career 
choice and see 
how I did for 
myself " 



George F 
Flade. auto body 
repair student Irom 
Canton: "Forward 
for 10 years, I 
would tike to see 
Ihe changes in rock 
music " 

Wayne A La- 
Monl, auto body 
repair student from 
Canton "I would 
go forward lor 10 
years to see what 
the cars would look 
like" 



Whaddya' 
say... ? 

Due to photomeclianical dif- 
ficulties, ttie Whaddya Say pictures 
are not listed with ttiis week's 
responses. 

John W Cum- 
mings, auto body 
repair student Irom 
Tioga: "I would go 
lorward lor three 
years to see how 
Ihe limes would 
change." 



Question: If you could be 
transported in a time mactiine, 
would you go forward or backward in 
time? For how long? Why? 



Location: 
Trade Center 



Parkes Automotive 



Photos by iVIary L. Pease 
Text by (Mark S. Schwanke 



Darren J Kit- 
chen, auto body 
repair student from 
Canton: "I would 
go five years foi- 
ward to see the 
changes tliat take 
place in music and 
culture " 



Robert A 
Kipp. auto body 
repair siudenl from 
Dushore "For- 
ward for 200 years 
I'd like 10 see what 
things would be 
like in Ihe fuiui^e " 



Steven M 
Yost. auto 

mechariics student 



Avis: 



John 



Her 



W 
auto 
mechanics student 
from Mill Hall: 
"Forward for 50 
years I warn to 
see the changes in 
Ihe auto Indusiry " 



would go 

backward to 1957 
I liked the cars, the 
music, and we 
didn't have the pro- 
blems we have to- 
day " 



SPOTLIGHT 
Tuesday. Fab. 21. 19(4 - Vol. 19, No. 23 

Ttie SPOTLIGHT is published eacti l^onday 
morning ol the academic yeai, except lor Col- 
lege vacations, by louinalism and olher in- 
teresled sludents ot The Wiliiamspurl Aiea Com- 
munily College 

Otfice: Room 7, Academic Cenler. 1005 
W Thud SI, Williamspoil, Pa 17701 
Telephone 1717) 326-3761, Exiension 221 



Opinions expiessed aie those ol the sliident 
newspaper oi ot those whose names accom- 
pany Items Opinions do not letiecl olticial opi- 
nion of the inslltlilion 



THE STAFF 

Joan L Thompson, Managing Fdilof 

Periy D. Pentz, Fdiioiial Page Fdilor 

Thomas F Monlgomeiy, Production Supervisor 

Maiy L Pease, Photography fdilor 

Annelle M Engel, Composition Manager 

Thomas H Long, Admmislralive Attairs Editor 

Kay tvt Frace. Student Attairs Fdilor 

Giseia Giasstey. Advertising Manager 

Lon M Lane, Sports Fdtlor 

Baibi L Chilson, Pholo Technician 

Gregory W. Hull, Senior Slatt Winer 

Iwliiriay J l-ianloid, Sl.itt Aitist 



REPORTERS/STAFF ASSOCIATES 

RichaidE Kopp Jr , Donna M Bainell, fylar- 
cy L Caid, Kathleen R Foreman, Kalluyn M 
Gilbeil. Roberl O Hawk, Rodney D Hill, Lon L 
Holland, Robeit W. fyliniei, Kalhy A Meixel, 
Anne T lytoialeili, James K, tylornssey, Maik S 



Production Staff This Issue 

Lon L Holland, Kalhy A fvleixel, J, 
tvloifissey. and fylaik S Schwanke 



SPOTLIGHT !Tue«d«y, Krt. 21. I9MI iS 



Blitzkriek shoots CU-JO continues rampage; conquers three opponents 
record upward 



Blil.rkrick raised llicir record lo 
Ihrce wins, no losses in the five-on-fivc 
baskclball aclion last week, defeaiing 
R.T. & T., 62 1(1 45, according to Mrs. 
JoAnn R. Fremiolli. coordinator of in- 
tramural athletics and College activities. 

In other hoop aclion, Ihc 612 
Globclrollers defeated Ihc Tarheels, 56 
to 32. 

Tomorrow, the RumDumLuckers 
will play R.T. & T. at 8 p.m. and the 
Hcmcr-roidz will play Blitzkriek at 9 
p.m. in the Bardo Gym, said Mrs. 
Frcmiotti. 

This Wednesday, the Rum- 
DumLuckers will play the 76ers at 8 
p.m. and the 612 Globetrotters will play 
the Yuckaianncrs ai 9 p.m. 

The week's end team standings for 
the fivc-on-five league arc: 

Division A 
Team Wins Losses 



CU-JO continued on its rampage in 
the intramural bowling league by winn- 
ing three games last Tuesday, Feb. 14. 
The wins increase llicir record lo 12 
wins and Ihrce losses, according to 
records provided by ABC Bowling 
Lanes. 

The results from ihe intramural 
bowling action are: 

Team standings 



Team 

1. CU-JO 

2. Destroyers 

3. Head Pins 

4. High Rollers (lie) 

4. Cillo-Elts (lie) 

5. Boneheads 

6. Dew Crew 

7. Mad Halters 

8. Unprediclables 

9. Flinlslones 

10. Bandits (lie) 
10. No Names (tie) 



Wins Losses 



R.T. & T. 

76ers 

Hemer-roidz 
Tarheels 
Yuckaianncrs 

Division B 
Blitzkriek 
Bums 

Iceberg Bombers 
612 Globelrollcrs 
RumDumLuckers 



.. Raffle to be held 
to raise funds 
for field trip 

The Agribusiness Club will 
begin a raffle lomorrow lo help 
raise money for a spring field Irip 
lo Corning, N.Y., according lo 
Larry A. Swariz, club president. 

The drawing will be held 
March 14. Prizes are: First, 
Kodak Disc camera; second, 
long-sleeve cotton shirl; third, 
dinner at Elby's Restaurant; 
fourth and fifth. United Artisis' 
movie passes, and sixth, five 
pounds of ground chuck. 

Intramural 

Sports 

Schedule 

Today (Tuesday) 

Weight room. ..4 to 10 p.m. 

Bowling. ..4 to 6 p.m. 

Volleyball.. .4:30 to 7:30 p.m. 
(schedule posted in gymnasium) 

Baskclball league. ..8 lo 10 p.m. 
Wednesday, Feb. 22 

Weight room. ..4 to 10 p.m. 

Volleyball. ..4:30 lo 7:.30 p.m. 
(schedule posted in gymnasium) 

Basketball league. ..8 to 10 p.m. 
Thursday, Feb. 23 

Weighl room. ..4 lo 10 p.m. 

Indoor soccer. ..4 in 5;.W p.m. 

Vollcyl);ill...5:.10 m 7:.W p.m. 



12 

11 

10 

9 

9 
8'/: 

8 

7 
4'/i 

4 

2 

2 



3 
4 
5 
6 
6 

6'/2 

7 
8 

10 1/2 

II 
13 
13 



Men's high singles 

Franklin J. Seber. electrical 
technology student from Scranlon, 
bowled a 254. 

Kirk D. Zohn, air condition- 
ing/refrigeration student from 
Fredericksburg, bowled a 211. 

Mark E. Reamsnydcr, business 
management student from 
Williamsport, bowled a 203. 
Women's high singles 

Dcnise M. McNeil, computer 
science student from Williamsport, 
bowled a 162. 

Cindy M. Cekovich, floricuhurc 
student from Mechanicsburg, bowled a 
161. 

Lori M. Lane, journalism student 
from South Williamsport, bowled a 
150. 

High team singles 

Destroyers, 889. 
_^a^O^M^_^^^^^^^^^ 



Dew Crew, 837. 

Men's high singles 

Seber. 687. 
Zohn, 554. 
Reamsnydcr, 537. 

Women's high series 

Cekovich, 415. 

Dcnise M. King, secretarial science 
sludcnl from Cogan Station, 404. 
McNeil. 396. 

High team series 
Deslroycrs, 2,452. 
Head Pins. 2,370. 
CU-JO, 2,355. 

High averages 

Seber, 214. 

Reamsnydcr, 203. 

Doug E. Mayer, business manage- 
ment sludcnl from Williamsporl, 187. 

Zohn, 186. 

Daniel J. McKean, electrical coti- 
ilruclion sludcnl frimi Shohola. 170. 



Sutton scores game high im voiieybaii 

Tom C. McNamee, business manage- rCSUllS llStCQ 

The results from last Monday's in- 



Richard A. Sullon, carpentry con- 
struction student from Towanda, spark- 
ed the Wildcat's victory ending the 
season with the game high of 35. 

The Wildcats dominated the 
Lycoming College JV team with a final 
score of 103-91, according to Coach 
Louis J. Menago, assistant professor of 
machine shop. 

"Besides being high scorer, Sutton 
shot 75 percent, had 13 rebounds and 
12 assists," added Menago. 

Other team members who scored in 
double figures in last Tuesday's game 
were Jon D. Ehly, food and hospitality 
student from East Berlin with 17 points; 



meni student from Williamsporl, 16 

and Charles E. Johnson, automotive , ,. i. n 

technology student from Williamsport, '^^'^"^''' ™"^^„'',!"l7;, 

14 points and nine rebounds, said 

Menago. 



The Wildcats also added a lillle 
ilame lo Ihe fire with the performance of 
Timothy A. Rodgers, broadcasting stu- 
dent from Boyertown. Rodgers scored 



one goal with a spcclacular Iwo-handed p i d h ' 



Male division 

Straub Grecnies over Phislamma- 
jamma, besl of three. 

The Bums over the Boar, best of 
three. 

Killerwalts over Atomic Power, 
best of three. 

Chickebasers won by forfeit ove? 



jam. 

The season was ended with a 
record of four wins and 14 losses by the 
Wildcat cagers. 



PBL members, faculty do battle 
Thursday night in Bardo Gym 

Phi Beta Lambda (PBL) club .science student from Williamsporl. 
members will play Ihe facully in ihe an- Michael R. Davis, accounting slu- 

nual PBL-facully basketball game dcnl from Monloursvillc. 
Thursday in the Bardo Gym. Michael C. Losicwicz, retail 

According lo David A. Haas, club management student fnmi Shamokin. 
president and computer science sludcnl 
from Williamsporl, Ihc game lime Icii- 
lalivcly is 8 p.m. 

Haas added, "We hope lo make a 
ccmicback from last year when we lost 
lo the facully by a single point." 

Team members will include Haas 
and: 

Jonathan F. Miller, compulcr 



Paul H. Pauling, accounting stu- 
dent from Monlg(niiery. 

John D. Boyce, compulcr science 
Sludcnl fr(nii Roaring Branch. 

Anybody with qucsli(nis about ihe 
game should contact the PBL office. 
Room 333, Academic Center (ACC), 
Haas said. 



"Where's The Beef?" 
Wooly's Place 

234 Park Si. Ph: 326-7983 

Try our all-beef 
Cheeseburger Sub 

30 cents off whole Cheeseburger Sub 
with this ad on 2-22-84 



The Inductors over Brown House 
11, best of three. 

IPT over the Ball Bangers, best of 
three. 

Straub Greenics over Bums, best of 
three. 

Killerwalts over Chickchasers, best 
of three. 

IPT over Inductors, best of three. 

Straub Grecnies over Killerwalts, 
best of Ihrce. 

Straub Grecnies over IPT, besl of 
three. 

BadmiiKon team rosters 
now available in gym 

Inlramural badminum team rosters 
are available now in Room 108, gym- 
nasium. Deadline for rosters lo be 
relumed is next Monday, according to 
Mrs. JoAnn R. Fremiolli, coordinator 
of inlramural alhlctics and College ac- 
livilies. 

Prc-lournameni clinics will start 
next week. Anyinie interested may sign 
up in the inlramural alhlelics and Col- 
lege adivilics office in Bardo Gym, said 
Mrs. Fremiolli. 

Computer Science Club 

. Cnniiimed/mii Page /■■■ 

.science sludcnl from Duncansvillc. 

"Those who have signed up lo go 

! must meet in front of the Learning 

Resources Center jusl before 2 p.m. 

because we will dcparl from llicrc al 2 

p.m.," said Robis<n\. 

"The sliidcnis will rciurii ai 6 
p.ni." he said. 



4nSP0TLIGHT iTursdai. Keh. 21. I9H4 

BULLETIN BOARD 

Fnr week iil Moiiilay. Fvh. 20 l/iriiiigli Sumlay. Feb. 26 
ACTIVITIES 

Skiing at Oregon Hill... This Wednesday, wcaihcr pcrmilling. Bus leaves 
Learning Resources Cenler al 5:30 p.m. and rclurns al 10 p.m. Musi sign up in IM 
OfTice, Room 108, Bardo Gym. 

Chris/ian Stephens Concert... 7 p.m. tomorrow in llie Aeadcmic Cenler 
Audilorium. Advanced lickel prices are $1 lo College sludenls wilh ID; $1.50, 
public. All lickels al ihe door are $2. 

Women's Forum Coffee... 8 lo 9 p.m. lomorrow, Academic Cenler Lounge. 
Any inlfrcsled persons arc invilcd. No fee. 

Ice Skating... This Thursday al Ihe Sunbury Communily Youlh Cenler, 
wealhcr pcrmilling. Bus leaves LRC al 5:.W p.m. and rclurns al 9 p.m. Musi sign 
up in IM Office, Room 108, Bardo (iym. Skale renlals, 50 cenls. 

Alpha Omega Fellowship Volleyball... This Sunday from 2 lo 6 p.m. Musi 
sign up, Room 108, Bardo Gym. Anyone inleresled may play. 



Patricia Zaccaria 
wins sorority raffle 

As firsl prize winner in the raffle 
held by Sigma Pi Omega, Patricia A. 
Zaccaria, food and hospitality student 
from Williamsport, won a night of 
enlcrlainmeni for two. 

The night's enlerlainment includes 
dinner at the Hillside Restaurant, two 
UA Theatre tickets and $10 worth of 
gas. 

Second prize, a dinner al Ihe 
Hillside, wa.s won by Ms. Patty A. 
WiLson, who is not a student and whose 
address was unavailable. 

Anthony N. Cillo, associate pro- 
fessor of journalism, drew the winning 
tickels. Mrs. Doreen W. Shopc, 
associate professor of business, and 
Shcryl K. Avery, a dietetic technician 
student from Troy and president of the 
sorority, supervised Ihe drawing. 



Gene R. Mader 
wins first prize 
in club's drawing 

The winning lickel in last week's 
Computer .Science Club raffle was held 
by Gene R. Mader, food and hospitality 
student from Flemington. 

Madcr's ticket was drawn al 12:30 
p.m. last Tuesday by Thomas C. 
Leilzcl, a.ssislani director of the 
Business "and Computer Science Divi- 
sion. 

According lo B. Drew Robison, 
club public relations officer, and com- 
puter science sludcnl from Dun- 
cansville, Mader received a ihree- 
pound, heart-shaped box of assorted 
chocolates. 

"Two hundred and sixty lickels 
were sold al ihe raffle," said Robison. 



Creative 
Kitchen 

Wednesday. Feb. 22 

Chilled Crcme of Cherry Soup 
Super SlulTed Pork Chops 



Stuffed Chicken Breasts 

.served <ni a Bed of Long Grain 

and Wild Rice wilh Pan Gra\y 

French Cut Green Beans 

wilh MushrocuTis 

Sweet and Sour Broccoli Salad 

Rye or Whole Wheal Rolls 

Assorted Tarllels 

Thursday, Feb. 23 

Egg Drop Soup 
Mandarin Salad 
Shredded Pork 
in Peking Sauce 

or 

Chicken Slices 

wilh Snow Peas 

Rice 

Pork and Shrimp Egg Rolls 

Ginger Cookies [ irili Fruit Cup 

or 

SwccI Filled Woiilons 

Coffee, tea, iced lea, milk, 
and water served wilh all meals. 
Meals cosi $3. Soups served wilh 
homemade rolls and desserts are a 
la carte. 



Deadline nears to nominate 

for Distinquished Teaching Award; 

students, alumni, others may nominate 



Less than two weeks remain lo sub- 
mit nominations for the 1984 Distin- 
quished Teaching Awards, according to 
Dr. Robert G. Bowers, execulive assis- 
tant for internal affairs. 

The deadline for subinissicni of 
nominations is Thursday, March I. 

The annual awards - presented al 
Ihe College's May commencement 
-recognize Ihe oulslanding performance 
of leaching faculty who demonstrate ex- 
cellence in inslruclion and who provide 
oulslanding service lo students. 

Students, faculty, administration, 
alumni and other members of Ihe com- 
munily who have direct knowledge of a 
person's instructional work al the Col- 
lege my nominate. 

Sludenls were reminded last week 
that in order lo nomitiale a person of 
Iheir choice, they must fill out a 



nominating form. The forms are 
available al various locations around 
the campus as well as in Dr. Bowers' of- 
fice, Room 207, Administration 
Building. 

Afier all Ihe nominations are 
reviewed by the Selection Commillee, 
that commillee's recommendation is 
presented to Dr. Robert L. Brcuder, 
College prci.sdenl. 

A booklcl describing the details of 
the awards and nominalion forms is 
available to Iho.se in the community by 
contacting Dr. Bowers al 326-3761, Ext. 
305. 

CASSETTE PLAYER FOR SALE 
Audiovox; 7 Walt-per-channei; under- 
dash mouni, needs some lapehead 
work, but slill plays. Firsl $5 lakes it! 
Call ExI. 221 or come In Ihe 
SPOTLIGHT office, ACC basemenl. 
Ask for Tom. 



{ Student special! | 

J This week at Bartholomew's Bakery | 



63 attend, give 
favorable response 
to Chris Rohmann 

Sixty-lhrec persons turned out to 
see singer/writer Chris Rohiiiann's 
mullimedia shows, "Wild West 
Willard" and "Technicolor Dreams", 
according lo Mrs. JoAnn R. Fremiolli, 
coordinator of intramural alhlelics and 
College activities. 

The shows premiered in the 
Academic Cenler Auditorium al 6:30 
p.m. and 8 p.m., Thursday, Feb. 9. 

"Technicolor Dreams" is what 
Rohmann calls his award-winning 
multimedia music show. It was a show 
of original folk-rock songs, easy-going, 
Ihoughl-provoking, and laced with 
humor, said Mrs. Fremiolli. 

"Wild West Willard" was a unique 
enlerlainment which expands the 
multimedia ideas developed for 
"Technicolor Dreams", she said. 

Mrs. Fremiolli said both perfor- 
mances went "very well". She said 
there were many favorable responses 
which she received by phone and mail. 

All-male society decides 
(again) lo bar women 

Wolfs Head, one of Ihe three re- 
maining all-male clubs left on the Yale 
campus has decided, according to Col- 
lege Press Service, lo keep women out. 

The decisi<ni was made by alumni 
vote last month. 

Students involved 
in Health Week 

lAddilional reports next weekj 

By Kay M. Frace 

Sludenl Affairs Editor 

"Last week, as we all know, was Health Week at the College," said Mrs. 
JoAnn R. Fremiolli, coordinator of intramural alhlelics and College aclivilics. 

Throughoul the week, discussions were held and slide prcsenlalions were 
shown on such lopics as anorexia nervosa, the world hunger project, epilepsy, and 
diabetes. 

Eighty-six people allciidcd Ihe slide presentation on anorexia nervosa, said 
Mrs. Fremiolli. It was shown last Monday in the audilorium from 1 to 2 p.m. 

Last Tuesday, over 100 people had their blood pressures taken by nursing and 
denial hygiene sludenls. 

The following nursing sludenls look part in doing Ihe screenings: Margaret A. 
Englerl, Caslanea; Lelilia N. Bonner, Jersey Shore; Karen M. Casale, 
Williamsport; Joanne L. Messick, Williamsport; Sheri L. Schwank, Monloursville; 
Geraldinc R. Wyble, Lock Haven; Debra L. Barbicr, Montgomery; Genie L. 
Howland, Trout Run, and Joan C. Wirlh, Jersey Shore. 

Denial hygiene students involved were Holly A. Rohrer, Girard; Reba L 
Lengel, Mechanicsburg; Stephanie A. Crimbly, Mechanicsburg, and Patricia M. 
Wilkins, Lock Haven. 

Mrs. Fremiolli said some students signed up lo slarl a County Health Im- 
provement Program (CHIP) al the College and were especially interested in starting 
a slop smoking program. "There will be a follow-up on this," she said. 

A large crowd was expected to attend Thursday's and Friday's discussions on 
epilepsy and diabetes. 

"All in all, we have gotten very positive feedback and were also glad lo .see 
communily people involved in Health Week," said Mrs. Fremiolli. 

All events were free and open lo all College sludenls, faculty, staff, as well as 
the C(niMnunily. said Mrs. Fremiolli. 



pudding filled ECLAIRS 
only 25 cents with student ID 

1172 Wes( 4lh SI., Williamsporl, Ph. 322-6041 



DID YOU FIND IT? 
LOST: dark brown, Iri-fold, wallet on 
Susquehanna Sireel. It found, tall 
Charles Elder at 327-1802 before 8 
p.m. 



RING LOST 
A gold-colored ring, wilh initials 
PWM, was lost on campus. Sentimen- 
tal value onlv. If found, call Patty 
Wilkins al College Kxl. 407. 



SPOTLIGHT 

Moidi;, 00. i, 1«M • Vol. », No. 25 • 4 Pi|(> 

WflUMUiMNl Arm Conaiiltr CoQcfe • WObimipofl, Pi. 17701 



Wacc 



ARCH/VES 



iP^^^i 




Spotlight '86 staff 

assignments finalized 



Patrick J. Tranzo, MiTke ind opendon of hetvy conitnictioD eqalpmenl ita- 
dent from Brockport, worki on topsoil rtplicement Job tt Third ind Su- 
qDchimii Strteti. [SPOTLIGHT pholoj 



Management and other staff 
assignmenu for The SPOTLIGHT, 
student-operated newspaper at the Col- 
lege, have been made, according to An- 
thony N. Cillo, faculty adviser. 

Kathy L. Cobb, individual studies 
student ftom Williamspott, officially 
assumes the position of managing 
editor. Ms. Cobb was instrumental, ac- 
cording to the adviser, in maintaining 
operation of the student newspaper dur- 
ing the sununer and during early- 
semester reorganization. 

Brenda M. ^Vibert, individual 
studies student from Muncy, is associate 
editor. Her responsibilities include 
College activities coverage as well as 
coordinating news of student clubs and 
organizations. Cillo said that Ms. 
Vibert was another of the students who 
"greatly helped during the ongoing 
reorganization". 

Donna L. Trimble, individual 
studies student from Cogan Station, is 
photosraphy editor. Mrs. Trimble, ac- 
cording to the adviser, "is still another 
of that group which dedicated itself to 
reorganization". 

Reorganizitloii ongoing 

The adviser pointed out that 
reorganization of the student newspaper 
wiU continue this semester. 

Other staff members and positions 

College activities 
coordinator to visit 



to which they are assigned include 
Michael Waldron, a business manage- 
ment student from Muncy, advertising 
director; Margaret M. DiNardo, 
graphic arts student from Johnsonburg, 
production manager; Lisa R. Lumbard, 
general studies student from 
Williamsport, chief compositor; 
Catherine A. Hannon, journalism stu- 
dent from Sayre, staff associate. 

Ruth Ann Hixson, journalism stu- 
dent from New Columbia, staff writer; 
Marc Varano, broadcasting student 
from Sunbury, staff associate; Todd 
Patterson, technical illustration student 
from Bellwood, staff artist; Janine M. 
Sullivan, advertising art student from 
Cumbola, staff artist; Diane L. 
Shaheen, individual studies student 
from Williamsport, advertising 
designer, and Margaret Flanagan, 
broadcasting student from Conemaugb, 
staff associate. 

Relilcd podtioni 

Related to tXtS assignments, the 
adviser said, was (he reofganizalion 
election by the student board of direc- 
tors. In that action, Ms. Cobb was in- 
stalled as chairperson; Mrs. Trimble, 
vice chairperson; Waldron, treasurer, 
and Ms. Hixson, secretary. 



SGA elects two students North campus 

as reps on College Council 



Two second-year students were 
elected by the Student Government 
Association during last week's Senate 
meeting to serve on the Internal Gover- 
nance System College Council for the 
1986-1987 academic year, according to 
Ms. Sandra L. Rhone, SGA adviser. 

Kathy L. Cobb, individual studies 



Governance listing 
to be given next week 

A complete Usting of students, 
faculty, and staff who were elected or 
appointed to Governance System com- 
mittees and the College Council will ap- 
pear in next week's issue of The 
SPOTLIGHT. 



student from Williamsport, and James 
T. Corle, nursery management student 
from New Enterprise, will serve as 
Council members. 

Ms. Cobb also serves as treasurer 
for the SGA and is managing editor of 
The SPOTLIGHT. 

Corle is program 

development/evaluation officer for the 
SGA and is also a member of the Hor- 
ticulture Gub. 

The College Council will serve as 
an umbrella structure within the Gover- 
nance System and will review recom- 
mendations and reports put forth by the 
Governance Committees and will for- 
ward that information to the College 
president. Dr. Robert L. Breuder. 



Ms. JoAnn R. Fremiotti, coor- 
dinator of College activities, will visit 
the North Campus this Thursday to 
discuss setting up a Student Government 
Association and student activities pro- 
gram for the students on that campus. 

Ms. Janet L. Napp, legal 
secretarial student from Covington, in- 
vites all interested students to attend the 
session which is scheduled to be held at 
noon in the student lounge. 

SGA dance Wednesday 

The Student Government Association will sponsor a dance from 9 to 11:30 
p.m. this Wednesday in the Susquehanna Room, according to William J. Fritz, 
SGA president. 

"There is no charge to any student (of the College) who wishes to attend," 
he said, adding that the only requirement is a validated ID card. 

Fritz said music will be provided by WW AS, the campus student-operated 
radio station. 

Fritz is a plumbing and heating student from Homer City. 



Fire College Weekend 
held over weekend 

Fire College Weekend, an an- 
nual two-day training session for 
area firefighters, was to be held 
this past Saturday and Sunday, 
Oct. 4 and 3 at the College and 
other locations throughout the 
community. 

Fire College Weekend was 
sponsored by the Central Area 
Fire Chiefs' Association, the Col- 
lege, and the Lycoming County 
Department of Emergency Ser- 
vices. 

Coverage will be carried in 
next week's issue of The 
SPOTLIGHT. 



ZDSPOTUGBTDMndi;, Oct. i, IM( 

•Help Us Help YOU' says SGA 

A Lattar to SPOTLIGHT RMdar* 

We, the people of the College Student Government Association, need stu- 
dent participation at our meetings - which are held every other Tuesday at 5 
p.m. In Room B107, Lifelong Education Center 

A government, any government, can only be as strong as the people II 
represents. 

Within your student government, there are executive officers, senators 
and chairpersons - all selected from programs and divisions within the Col- 
lege 

Your student government needs support from YOU the student body. 
If you need to be Involved, or have questions, complaints, or suggestions, 
please attend our scheduled meetings, or visit the SGA office, located In Room 
A138, LEC (next to the Rec Center) 
Come... and help us help YOU. 

Lynnee K. Wesson 

student awareness/communications officer 

and business management student from Pine Grove Mills 

Christopher V. Wey 

committee chairperson and general studies student from Dewart 

Good grief! 

We goofed.... 

Our Telephone is: 

Ext. 7533... 



LM««ri...HHMllr, 



Correcting the Record: SGA Report... 

There were two errors In last week's story about the Student Government 
Association officer elections. 

James T. Corle, nursery management student from New Enterprise, was 
elected programming development/evaluation officer. His name was omlt- 
tedlast week. 

Lynnee K. Wesson, business management student from Pine Grove Mills, 
was elected student awareness/communications officer. Her name was 
misspelled. 

The SPOTLIGHT regrets any Inconvenience due to the errors 



SPOTUQHT 
Mondiy, Oct. >, IMS ■ Vol. 22, No. 7 

The SPOTUQHT la published each Monday mornlna of the academic year, except (Of 
College vacatlona, by Joumallem and other Interested students ot The Wllllamaporl Area 
Community Cotlege. 

Offtce: Room 7. Academic Center. 1006 W Third St , Wllllamsport. Pa 17701 
Telephone: |717) 326.3761, Extension 7633. 



STAFF 
Kalhy L Cobb, Managing Editor; Brenda M. VIberl, Associate Editor; Donna M. Trimble, 
Pnotography Editor; Michael Waldron, Advertising Director; Lisa R. Lumbard, Chief Com- 
positor. Marge M DINardo, Pro<3uct1on Manager 

REPORTERSOTAFF ASSISTANTS 

Catherine A Hannon, Ruth Ann Hlxson, Marc Varano, Todd Patterson. Janlne M, 
Sullivan. Diane L Shaheen, and Margie Flanagan 

ConlrlbullnB Faculty Adviser Anthony N. Clllo, assoc'afe professor of lournallsm 



CompuSource 
Computer Center 

COMPREHENSIVE COMPUTER AND MANAGEMENT INFORMATION SERVICES 

COMPUTERIZED WORD PROCESSING 

FAST SERVICE. SPELLING GUARANTEED. 

$1 .30 PER PAGE. REVISIONS HALF-PRICE 

Minimum Fee $5.00 

(717)327-1423 

416 River Ave., Suite 243, Willlamsport, Pa. 17701 




Stephen M. Koehler, of Duboistown. and Frank C. DUohnson, of Lebanon 
-both construction carpentry students - work behind the Professional 
Development Center on class project of building stairs. "It's not as com- 
plicated as it looks, " they both said; "it only seems that way. " 

'Championshop Season' to be staged 
this month in ACC Auditorium 

The Wtlliamsport Players, in conjunction with the College, will present 
"That Championship Season", a play by Jason Miller, five times this month. 

The Pulitzer Prize winning work will be presented on Friday, Oct. 17, on 
Saturday, Oct. 18, and on Sunday, Oct. 19 as well as on Friday, Oct. 24, and 
Saturday, Oct. 25. Curtain times are 7:30 p.m for the Sunday performance and 
8 p.m. for the others. 

Season tickets are $10 for students, faculty, and staff. General admission is 
$18. 

Tickets are available by contacting the College Activities Coordinator's Of- 
fice in the Gym. 

Phi Beta Lambda to meet tomorrow 



Phi Beta Lambda (PBL) will hold 
its second regular meeting of the year at 
3:30 p.m. tomorrow in Room 329, 
Academic Center, according to Paul W. 
Goldfeder, faculty adviser to the cam- 
pus unit and PBL state adviser. 

Newly-elected president Martin T. 
Green, business management student 
from Willlamsport, will preside over 
the meeting. 

One of the topics to be discussed is 
appointments to various committees. 
Students interested in running one of 
the several committees may contact him 
or Green, Goldfeder said. 



Members are also advised, he said, 
that dues should be in locally no later 
than next Tuesday, Oct. 14, since dues 
must be sent to the national organiza- 
tion by Monday, Oct. 20. 

The Eastern Regional Leadership 
Conference will be held at the Hilton 
Hotel in Syracuse, N.Y. on Friday, 
Oct. 31, Saturday, Nov. I, and Sunday, 
Nov. 2. 

Registration fees for the Leadership 
Conference are S34 per person. The fees 
are due next Monday, Oct. 13, he said. 
Local members interested in attending 
may contact Green, the adviser said. 



SEE.... .pjjj, ^^LL.j^^ 

Penny Arcade 

at 

PHI BETA LAMBDA 

ROOM 3, LOWER LEVEL OF ACC 



SGA meets, discusses programming; 
'Come visit SGA office' says adviser 



The Student Goverafflcnt Associa- 
tion met last Tuesday to discuss pro- 
graniffling goals and objectives, accor- 
ding to Ms. Sandra L. RJione, SGA ad- 
viser. 

In order to meet the needs of the 
student body, she said, meeting times 
were set up for SGA committees. Ms. 
Rhone said the Programming Commit- 
tee will meet every Thursday at 6 p.m. 
in Room B107, Lifelong Education 
Center (LEQ. 

The Student Action Committee will 
meet 4 p.m. each Wednesday, in B107, 
LEC. 

Although no formal meeting time 



has been set for the Student Awareness 
Committee, Ms. Rhone said students 
"are encouraged to visit the SGA 
office" - A138, LEC - and to 
"become involved." 

Ms. Rhone said all committee 
meetings are open to the public. 

Other items discussed included mir- 
rors to be purchased for the Recreation 
Center, rock video previews, an in- 
vestigation concerning a possible Col- 
lege "yearbook", concert videos and 
movie videos which would be shown in 
the Susquehanna Room, and the 
posibility of a Spring formal. 



Two new sports events 
scheduled for this month 



An intramural racquetball tourna- 
ment and a badminton league have been 
scheduled to begin this month, accor- 
ding to Ms. Margot Bayer, evening Col- 
lege activities assistant. 

Racqaetbill toamafflcnt Khedoled 

Ms. Bayer said the intramural rac- 
quetball tournament will be held Oct. 
27, 28, 29, and 30 from 8 to 1 1 p.m. at 
the Nautilus Racquetball and Fitness 



BARRY'S 

BROOKLYN STYLE 
EATERY 




ROOMS FOR RENT 

"Save-A-Buck Specials 

Open 'TU 12 p.m. Daily 



Gub, River Avenue, Williamsport. 

"There is a fee of $12 per person, 
which will cover registration, court fees, 
and balls," she said. 

The fee must be paid by Oct. 14, in 
Room 108, Gymnasium, she said. 

"Divisions will be determined by 
the number of players, and dependent 
on that number, the tournament could 
be postponed," Ms. Bayer added. 

The tournament is open to all 
students, faculty and staff, she said, ad- 
ding that maximum participation is 32: 
"So interested persons should sign up 
early." 

Bidminton leigne formed 

A badminton league is scheduled to 
begin Oct. 20, Ms. Bayer said. In- 
terested students should see Ms. Bayer 
before next Monday, Oct. 13, to 
register. 

Ms. Bayer can be reached between 
1:30 to 10 p.m.. Room 209, Gym- 
nasium, or by calling Extension 7416. 



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ACROSS 

1 Returns on payments 
8 conditioning 

15 Utterly unyielding 

16 Wood 

17 Goddess of wisdom 
le Signaled, as In an 

auto race 

19 Toward the stern 

20 Throat tissue 

22 More aged (arch.) 

23 Legislative body 
of Japan 

25 Objects of worship 

26 Bedouin tribe 

27 Estate 

29 Chemical suffix 

30 Shopping 

31 Young bird 
33 Navlgaf 



34 I 



atl- 



paper 

35 Chinese: comb. 

36 Gnawing animal 
39 Measuring devic 

43 Asunder 

44 Hr. Aykroyd 

45 Car or cleanser 

46 A Bobbsey twin. 



47 I 



Ronstadt 



51 Welsh 

53 ear 

54 Comnunlty 

56 Pertaining to love 

58 Musician Georges, 

59 Recover from 
(2 wds.) 

60 Most blushful 

61 Female prophet 

DOWN 

1 Islamic month of 
fasting 

2 Building 

3 Teases 

4 Trench soul 

6 Concluding remarks 

6 Among the records 

(2 wds.) 
9 Coffin cloths 

10 Letters, in Greece 

11 Distasteful news- 
paper 

12 High school course 



26 Fitting 

28 Distort a story 

30 boom 

32 Finance abbrevi- 

33 Abner 

35 Balloon-ride Items 

36 Exceeded one's al- 
lotted time (2 wds.) 

37 Iridescent milky- 
white 

38 Bounced on one's 

39 Vaudeville prop 

40 Involving love, 



44 Most dreadful 

47 Capital of Nigeria 

48 Evangelist McPherson 

51 Compete at Indy 

52 Actress Sharon 

55 Dangerous drug 

57 Rocky crest 



Crossword Puzzle Brought to You By.., 

PHI BETA LAMBDA 

Room 3, Lower Level, ACC 



United Way Fund Drive 
opens today; goal is higher 

The College's 1986-1987 Lycoming United Way Fund Drive officially 
begins today with a Jdck-off meeting for team leaders, according to William C. 
Bradshaw, director of experiential learning and co-chairperson of the College's 
United Way effort. 

The College's goal for this year is longer with the College - which means 
S9,600 which represents an increase of some of the 44 percent who did not give 
nearly $1,000 over that of 1985-1986, last year will have to pick up the shor- 
according to Bradshaw. tage if we are to meet our goal." 



'Beglii witli opdiiiiim' 

"Last year, only slightly more 
than half of the College's employees 
contributed to the United Way," Brad- 
shaw said, adding, "yet their contribu- 
tions nearly equalled this year's goal." 

He continued, "Unfortunately, 
some of last year's major givers are no 



Co<hairperson of the 1986-1987 
campus campaign, Fred T. Gilmour, 
director of the Instructional Media 
Center, said, "We begin the campaign 
with optimism that the College will 
once again meet or exceed our goal. 

"We have a reputation for getting 
the job done." 



4oSF(niIGHTaMowli;, Oct. i, in* 

Transfer seminars today, tomorrow 



Transfer seminars will be held to- 
day at I p.m. and tomorrow at II a.m. 
in the Academic Center Auditorium in 
preparation for College Transfer Day, 
according to Thomas C. Sboff, transfer 
counselor. 

Each seminar will last 30 minutes 
with time available for students to ask 
questions, Shoff said. 

Toothbrush sale 

to be held this week 

There will be a toothbrush sale 
sponsored by SADHA tomorrow and 
Wednesday in front of the Susquehanna 
Room in the Lifelong Education Center. 

According to Harold J. Harper, 
dental hygiene student from 
Millersburg, toothbrushes will cost SI, 
but a quarter discount will be given for 
an "old" toothbrush turned in at the 
time of purchase. 



Shoff said he urges studentj in- 
terested in an eventual transfer to attend 
one of the three sessions. 

College Transfer Day will be held 
next Monday in the Gymnasium. Shoff 
said approximately 22 participating col- 
leges and universities include Penn 
State, Mansfield University, Susquehan- 
na University, Selinsgrove, Juniata Col- 
lege, Huntington, Ehnira College, 



Elmira, New York, Lock Haven Univer- 
sity, Bloomsburg University, and 

Lycoming College, Williamsport. 

Shoff also stated that information 
pamphlets will be available. Any stu- 
dent having questions can contact him 
at Ext. 7246, or in Room 157 in the Ad- 
visement and Career Services Center, 
Learning Resources Center. 



Government Surplus 

Military Clothing 

and 

Equipment 

Appalachian Outfitters 

15 East Water Street 

Muncy, PA 17772 



Monday - 

Friday 

Saturday 



Thursday 



9-7 
9-9 
10-5 



Phone 717-546-8296 



BULLETIN BOARD 

Week of Monday, Oct. 6 through Sunday. Oct. 12 
Meetings 

Alpha Omega Fellowship -7 to 9 p.m., tomorrow, Tuesday, Oct. 7 Room 
133, Academic Center. 

Gamma Epsilon Tau - noon to I p.m., tomorrow, Tuesday, Oct. 7, Room 
BI07, Lifelong Education Center, 

Narcotics Anonymous - 7 p.m., Wednesday, Oct. 8, Room B107, 
Lifelong Education Center. 

Forestry Club - Woodsmen Meet, all day, Sunday, Oct 5, at Wheeling, 
W. Va. 

Student Government Association - executive meeting, tomorrow, Tues- 
day, Oct. 7, 4p.m. to 5 p.m.. Room BI07, Lifelong Education Center; open to 
executive officers only. 

Student Government Association - Senate meeting, tomorrow, Tuesday, 
Oct 7., 5 p.m. to 6 p.m., Room B107, Lifelong Education Center; open to all 
students and stqff. 

Phi Beta Lambda - general meeting, tomorrow, Tuesday, Oct. 7, at 3:30 
p.m., Room 329 Academic Center. 

Events 

Rqffle - There will be a Forestry Club ruffle at the 
Earth Science Center, today, Monday, Oct. 6. 

Movie - The Film Society will present Three Brothers this Thursday, Oct. 
9, and Friday, Oct. 10, from 7:30 p.m. to 10:30 p.m. at the Academic Center 
Auditorium. 

Dance - Sponsored by the Student Government Association, this Wednes- 
day, Oct. 8, from 9 to 11:30 p.m., admission free; WWAS will be DJing. 

Toothbrush Sale - A toothbrush sale sponsored by Student American Den- 
tal Hygiene Association (SADHA), tomorrow through Thursday, front of Sus- 
quehanna Room, Lifelong Education Center. 

Bake Sale - Gamma Epsilon Tau sponsored bake sale, this Wednesday, 
Oct. 8, from 8 a.m. to 3 p.m., Academic Center lobby. 

Bloodmobile - Student Government Association sponsored, 10 a.m. to 2 
p.m., Earth Science Campus. 



^:ig:!i!:3i::*::*::c*::*;;*:;iKCii!:;*::!ii:^ 

m /-o ALWAYS OPEN - M 

hi _ _nW^-K ALL NIQHT, >H? 

HOLIDAYS, AND SUNDAYS ^"i' 



>«! 




Snacks 

Hot and Cold Drinks 

Groceries 

Gasoline 



BENSON 




Corner of 3rd and Maynard Sts. 



K:ig;^::s::5i:i;:i:s;;i;:^:^^::§;:^;;s;i:i;i::iij;i::c^:;g;^:;^: gi;:^ 



SportsCard 

Today: 

Basketball, flag football, and 
volleyball leagues.. .4 to 10 p.m. in the 
gym. 

Weight Room open.. .4 to 10 p.m. 

Karate class... 7 to 9 p.m. in the 
gym. 
Tomorrow, Oct. 7: 

Open Gym... 4 to 10 p.m., leagues 
will be in play. 
WedncMUy, Oct. 8: 

Leagues in play.. .4 to 10 p.m. 

Weight Room open.. .Open Gym. 
Thondij, Oct. 9: 

Leagues in play. ..4 to 10 p.m. 

Weight Room open. ..Open Gym. 

Karate class. ..7 to 9 p.m. in the 
gym. 
Sunday, Oct. 12: 

Weight Room open. ..Open Gym, 5 
to 9 p.m.. Volleyball, basketball, and 
any other activity for which equipment 
is available. 

Anyone interested in participating 
in a racquet ball tournament may con- 
tact Ms. Margot R. Bayer, evening ac- 
tivities assistant, in the Gym, Room 
209, or call Extension 7416 after 1:30 
p.m., Monday through Thursday. 



Student help 
needed this month 
for Bloodmobile